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Use this website at your own risk. There is no warranty.
This is a privately owned website using a copy of the voter list from the Florida Department of State, which is unrestricted, public information. The site has been updated with the 26 October 2020 data.
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Click on a range below:


Funke, Marcelle T.
... to FUNKHOUSER, CYNTHIA DALE


Funkhouser, Cynthia Smith
... to Funkhouser, Michael Andrew


FUNKHOUSER, MICHAEL W.
... to Funnell, Paola MacArena


Funnell, Rachel Joy Elizabeth
... to Funston, Jacqueline Bouviare


Funston, James Lee
... to Funtow, Alex


Funtow, Alexander
... to FUOCO, SANDRA J.


FUOCO, STEPHANIE M.
... to FUQUA, BREANNA NICOLE


FUQUA, BRENDA F.
... to FUQUA, EVELYN JERNIGAN


Fuqua, Falon Imar
... to Fuqua, Jonathan David


FUQUA, JONATHAN R.
... to Fuqua, Mary E.


FUQUA, MARY ROSE
... to Fuqua, Thomas Franklin


Fuqua, Thomas K.
... to Fuquay, Michelle Arrelia


Fuquay, Natalie June
... to Furbay, Kristen Fox


FURBAY, WESLEY RYAN
... to Furber, Morgan Elizabeth


FURBER, PHILIP G.
... to Furbush, Daniel Lawrance


FURBUSH, DANIEL PHILIP
... to Furches, Betty Lewis


FURCHES, BEVERLY JEAN
... to Furcy, Daphline


FURDA, CYNTHIA M.
... to Furen, Louis H.


FUREN, MICHAEL JAY
... to Furey, Donald Francis


FUREY, DOROTHY ANNE
... to FUREY, MARK A.


Furey, Mark Edmond
... to FUREY, ZHANG HONG


Furey-Harmeling, Brenda
... to Furgason, Amy Christine


FURGASON, CODY MICHAEL-SHANE
... to Furgiuele, Peter Joseph


Furgiuele, Peter M.
... to Furia-Bolebruch, Theresa


Furia-Brown, Allison Shirley
... to Furino, Florence L.


FURINO, FRANCESCO L.
... to Furjanic, Lisa Elaine


Furjanic, Lori Marita
... to Furlan, Victor


FURLAND, LOREN P.
... to FURLICH, JAMES J.


FURLICH, JAMES JOSEPH HENRY
... to Furlong, Brian Edward


Furlong, Brian Keith
... to Furlong, Geraldine Wimmer


FURLONG, GERARD EDWARD
... to Furlong, Kathryn L.


Furlong, Katrina Deanne
... to Furlong, Morna Marie


FURLONG, MYLES BEVERLEY
... to Furlong, Susan Patricia


Furlong, Suzanne
... to FURLOUGH, ROBERT R.


FURLOUGH, RUBY CAPERS
... to Furlow, Elizabeth T.


FURLOW, EMILY ANNE
... to FURLOW, REBECCA M.


Furlow, Reece Everett
... to FURMAN, AMANDA L.


Furman, Amanda Rachel
... to FURMAN, CHRISTOPHER HENRY


FURMAN, CILIA
... to Furman, Evelyn Atkins


Furman, Evelyn C.
... to Furman, Jeffrey Jay


Furman, Jennifer Ann
... to Furman, Lilia Yolanda


FURMAN, LILLIAN M.
... to Furman, Neil F.


Furman, Neil Martin
... to Furman, Sabrina Lynn


Furman, Sam
... to Furman, Toy Tammy


Furman, Tracey S.
... to Furmanski, Orion


FURMANSKI, PAUL
... to Furnari, Cameron Tino


Furnari, Carmela Isabella
... to Furnas, Abigail Marie


Furnas, Alfreda B.
... to Furnells-Quinones, Jaime Luis


Furner, Adam Alexander
... to Furness, Shirley Helen


FURNESS, STEPHAN DWIGHT
... to Furney, William Bailey


Furney, William David
... to Furnish, Terry Alan


Furnish, Vonna Elva
... to FURNIVAL, ESTHER


Furnival, George E.
... to Furones, Fabio Aristides


Furones, Jacqueline Anette
... to Furr, Amanda Paige


Furr, Anastasia Vera
... to Furr, Holly Jo


Furr, Howard B.
... to Furr, Melissa Long


FURR, MICHAEL B.
... to Furr, Todd A.


FURR, TOIA RENEE
... to Furrie, Wayne Patrick


Furrier, Joseph P.
... to FURROW, ROBERT LEE


Furrow, Ronald Steven
... to Furry, Matthew Thomas


FURRY, MICHAEL ANDERSON
... to FURSE, WILLIAM J.


FURSE, WYNTER LYNN
... to FURST, DARLA ANN


Furst, Darlene Joyce
... to Furst, Lillian G.


Furst, Linda Marie
... to FURSTENAU, ADAM ROY


FURSTENAU, DENISE ANN
... to Furtado, David M.


Furtado, David W.
... to Furtado, Madison Taylor


FURTADO, MANUEL ANTONE
... to Furtado, Theda White


Furtado, Theresa A.
... to Furtaw-Magnus, Jennifer Ann


Furtefef, Erik Daniel
... to Furtick, Russell H.


Furtick, Ryan C.
... to FURUKAWA, JORDAN MICHAEL


Furukawa, Joshua Michael
... to Fury, Mary Elaine


FURY, MICHAEL J.
... to Fusari, Cindy A.


Fusari, Daniella Maria
... to Fusaro, Matthew Anthony


Fusaro, Mattison Anne
... to FUSCHETTI, BARBARA J.


Fuschetti, Carmen Mercedes
... to Fusco, Andrew Tyler


FUSCO, ANGELA M.
... to FUSCO, CHARLES


FUSCO, CHARLES ALBERT
... to FUSCO, ELIZABETH ANNE


Fusco, Elizabeth J.
... to FUSCO, JENNIFER A.


Fusco, Jennifer Ann
... to FUSCO, KELLIE NICOLE


Fusco, Kelly Lee
... to Fusco, Mary Grace


Fusco, Mary Joyce
... to Fusco, Patricia Jeanne


Fusco, Paul
... to Fusco, Sarah Regina


Fusco, Sara Margaret
... to FUSCO-LEAHY, MARY ANN


FUSCO-MCCUTCHEON, MARIA
... to FUSELIER, RACHEL FIA


FUSELIER, RICHARD ALLEN
... to Fusiek, Jessica Kay


Fusik, Ellen J.
... to Fusinski, Melody L.


Fusinski, Rosemarie Barbara
... to FUSON, SUNDRA LEE


Fuson, Tamara Miller
... to Fuss, Mary Louise


Fuss, Matthias Josef
... to Fussell, Angela


Fussell, Angela Nicole
... to Fussell, Clarence G.


FUSSELL, CLIFTON E.
... to Fussell, Elmer Daniel


FUSSELL, EMILY DENISE
... to FUSSELL, JEFFERY JEROME


Fussell, Jenai R.
... to Fussell, Latanya


Fussell, Latedra S.
... to Fussell, Matthew Wade


Fussell, McKenzie Margaret
... to Fussell, Robyn Tennille


Fussell, Rodney Warren
... to FUSSELL, THOMAS J.


FUSSELL, THOMAS L.
... to FUSSELMAN, JON MICHAEL


Fusselman, Kimberly Sue
... to Fust, Jackie H.


Fust, Kari L.
... to Fuste, Salvador


Fuste, Sandra Dawn
... to FUSTER, JOAQUIN STEVEN


FUSTER, JOEL JOHN
... to Fuster, Yolanda M.


FUSTER, YOLANDA V.
... to Fuston, Rosalie Jean


Fuston, Sonja N.
... to Futch, Articia L.


FUTCH, ASHA GANDHI
... to Futch, Catherine Anne


Futch, Cathy L.
... to FUTCH, DAWN MARIE


Futch, Dawn Marie
... to FUTCH, GARRETT LAZAR


FUTCH, GARRETT LAZAR
... to Futch, James M.


Futch, James Marshall
... to FUTCH, JOSHUA ALAN


Futch, Joshua Daniel
... to Futch, Laverne Susan


Futch, Leah A.
... to Futch, Melissa Ann


Futch, Melissa Joy
... to Futch, Ray


FUTCH, RAYMOND C.
... to Futch, Sharon Elizabeth


FUTCH, SHARON J.
... to Futch, Trisha Dyan


Futch, Troy
... to Futchko, John Joseph


Futchko, John Joseph
... to Futo, Thomas Ferenc


FUTOMA, GRACE
... to Futral, Victoria Clayton


Futral, Wendy E.
... to FUTRELL, JAMES D.


FUTRELL, JAMES DEAN
... to Futrell, Robert G.


Futrell, Robert Wesley
... to Futterknecht, Ardagh


Futterknecht, David Joseph
... to Fuxa, Andrew


Fuxa, Ashley Christine
... to Fuzi, John Glen


FUZI, KATHLEEN L.
... to FYDENKEVEZ, JOANNA MARIE


Fydenkevez, Shirley E.
... to Fye, Kenneth M.


FYE, KENNETH ROBERT
... to FYFE, CHRISTINA ALLAN


Fyfe, Christopher Douglas
... to Fyfe, Tommy Jack


Fyfe, Vanessa C.
... to Fyffe, Lara Anna


FYFFE, LARRY KEITH
... to Fyke, James C.


Fyke, James J.
... to FYLER, WILLIAM ANTHONY


Fyler, William Carlton
... to FYNN, ROBERTA LEE


Fynn, Robert Benjamin
... to Fyuker, Virginia


FYVIE, CAROLINE LEE
... to Fzuggiero, Nataliia Petrovna




Clean Elections



     Let me start by saying that when I voted, the staff members were working with one objective: doing their jobs. Elected or appointed, they worked as a team to get the job done, helping the voters impartially. When supermarket staff help you bring your groceries to your car, they don’t care about which candidates you support, and neither should the poll workers.

     I saw a selectman helping an old man who was in a wheelchair. The selectman asked, “What letter does your last name start with?” and brought him to that check-in table, skipping the queue so the selectman could move to the next task quickly. The selectman didn’t care which candidates the old man was supporting.

     People checked in and were given a poker chip to present to another staff member to receive a ballot. Bad news. The voter checks in, receives a chip and walks through into an area where voters are waiting in line to receive their ballots. Meanwhile there were people walking into that area, through a side door. I saw one such entrant, who was wearing a name tag saying “ASST MODERATOR” and who was probably returning from an errand, but a non-resident could have entered through that door, bringing in a poker chip to present for a ballot. I did not see any non-residents enter, or anything else fraudulent, but there was that opportunity.

     The voters also were not practicing social distancing, before or after check-in.

     Start with ballots marked with serial numbers. Cover the serial number with tape so there is no way to know which voter marked it. It is a secret ballot before it is time to be counted.

     The checklist should have a barcode next to each name, and the ballot clerk would scan that barcode, registering the time of day when that voter checked in. Now we will know exactly how many ballots must be in the ballot box.

     Let the voter proceed to the voting booth to mark the ballot. The size of our ballots required a special privacy jacket. Voters marked their ballots and put them in the privacy jackets and brought them to the ballot box.

     Observers need to be able to see that the ballot box is empty before the voting begins.

     After the polls close, bring the ballot boxes to a room where the counting will happen. Open the ballot boxes in public and shuffle the ballots somewhat so nobody knows how the last person voted. One by one, remove the tape covering the serial number and barcode, scan the barcode to document the time, punch the ballot with a time clock (Is there any other kind of clock?) and place the ballot face-down onto a flatbed scanner to make a high-resolution bitmap image, using the serial number of the ballot, plus .bmp as the file name. These bitmap images, and the .jpg thumbnails that load faster and require less bandwidth, would go directly to the elections website where spectators at home could confirm that they were tabulated correctly.

     Mailing envelopes for absentee ballots would need a barcoded serial number, too. These would be scanned, and punched in a time clock as they arrive, eliminating any question of when they arrived. The voters could know that their ballots arrived because the mailing envelope serial numbers would be posted on the elections website as they arrive. This also establishes how many mail-in ballots must be accounted for on election day, eliminating the risk that a carton of ballots will be discovered a month after the wrong candidate gets sworn in. After the polls close, these envelopes would be opened and the inside envelopes, displaying the voter affidavit, would be punched in a time clock and scanned on a flatbed scanner where the handwritten signature would be masked. There must also be no connecting the voter’s identity with the secret ballot inside the envelope. After all the envelopes are scanned, then they would be opened and the ballots would be processed the same way in-person ballots are.

     Check printers are seeing a sharp decline in sales as more use is made of internet banking. Mostly they are diversifying their product lines, but they are qualified to make documents in a secure environment. Punching a ballot in a time clock would place the time stamp randomly within the alotted area, against varied features of a background, making photoshop forgery difficult.

     Computers are good at sorting numbers in order. Some sort processes put 100 far ahead of 99 because the first digit of 100 is 1, and the first digit of 99 is 9, and 1 comes before 9, but if they all have the same number of digits, that is not a problem.

     Tabulating the votes by hand would take time. The computers could read the bitmap images as they get scanned. Either way, the paper trail is maintained and the candidates or their staff could review the ballots and the results. The risk that one pile of ballots would be processed twice or another pile not processed at all, would be eliminated by the use of serial numbers. If a ballot does get scanned twice, only once would that serial number be counted by the computer.

     In Michigan, an issue was raised about damaged ballots. The high-speed scanners could not read them, and election workers were given blank ballots to mark and use as substitutes. Any question is eliminated by scanning the damaged ballots into high-resolution bitmaps and displaying them on the elections website.

     This would require a lot of terabytes of file storage. How much is a function of the resolution or, more precisely, the square of the resolution, because we are talking about the area being scanned.

     Flatbed document scanners are a dime a dozen, especially the ones steeply discounted to get the buyers addicted to the expensive ink cartridges. These may be slow. Again the speed depends on the resolution, and is a function of the square of the resolution. One employee might run a number of scanners simultaneously.

     Any accusation that a ballot was photoshopped is refuted by making the paper ballot available. Check printing firms are good at making document forms with reliable serial numbers, and that are so difficult to counterfeit that most criminals prefer to buy a package of them for a few dollars at an office supply store instead.

     All of this would help assure the public that the election process is being conducted legally, free of fraud, and that assurance would justify the expense; but there are other problems.

     Democrats and Republicans are terrified of having to compete against other parties, so they impose outrageous ballot access requirements, requiring other parties to pay hefty fees and get far more nomination signatures just to be listed on the ballots. Then there are voters who feel they are wasting their votes by voting for the best candidate instead of voting for the second-worst one. Eliminating the ballot access requirements and using ranked voting would solve these problems.

     In Maryland, the enslaved persons were emancipated in 1864 when a referendum passed, adopting a new State constitution that banned slavery. In some other States, however, it took a diverted war to emancipate the slaves, because too many persons voted wrong. The Project Vote Smart website may help fix stupid, if more voters would use it, but you cannot fix crazy.