In several Lok Sabha constituencies in Bihar and Uttar Pradesh, thousands of votes were recorded to have been counted in excess of the total votes cast, and in a few cases, counted votes were substantially less than votes cast in acccordance with the data taken from Elections Commission
Data for total electors in each Lok Sabha constituency has been drawn from statutory Form 2b, wherever put out by the respective State CEOs.
In Patna Sahib constituency, where the two main contenders were the BJP’s Ravishankar Prasad and the Congress’ Shatrughan Sinha, the total number of electors [that is, eligible voters] in the 2019 general election was 21.368 lakh. The voter turnout on May 19 in this constituency was 43.10%.
On vote counting day, May 23, it turned out that total number of votes cast stood at 9,82,939. But, 43.10% of the total number of voters comes to 9,20,961 votes. That indicates that an excess of 61,978 votes have been counted, compared with the polled votes
An examination of the second high-profile constituency, Begusarai, reveals a similar disturbing trend.
Screenshot 2019 05 30 at 07.27.01
Begusarai had three main contestants the BJP’s Giriraj Singh, the CPI’s Kanhaiya Kumar and the Rashtriya Janata Dal’s Mohammad Tanveer Hassan. Of the 19.428 lakh total electors in the constituency, some 62.32% voters exercised their franchise, that is, 12,10,734 voters.
But curiously enough there is a mismatch with the counted votes, which were recorded as 12,26,503. That is, 15,769 extra votes appear to have been counted.
The Jehanabad Lok Sabha seat in Bihar witnessed a close contest between JD(U)’s Chandeshwar Prasad, who won by just 1,751 votes over RJD’s Surendra Prasad Yadav.
Screenshot 2019 05 30 at 07.50.25 1

EC data on Poll results 2019

While the total number of registered voters in Jehanabad is 15,75,018, 53.67% exercised their franchise and the total number of votes cast was 8,22,065. The alarming part is that 23,079 votes were not counted and the JDU’s candidate won.
Rejected postal votes are often not counted in result tallies put out by the Election Commission but these may amount to as much as a thousand, in some cases.
Since they represent polled votes they have been included in here, wherever such data is available.

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Similar calculations have been done for other constituencies in several states by other analysts who allege that discrepancies have been discovered in various part of India those too.
Even as he accepted defeat in the immediate aftermath of the counting of votes, Shatrughan Sinha told a news agency on May 24 that “there has been a big game (bada khel hua hai)”.
Taking a guarded stance, Kanhaiya Kumar, CPI candidate from Begusarai admitted “the prevailing situation certainly leaves a lot of room for doubts, but my party and I will take a collective decision on this issue and go over the numbers before making any public statement”.
Senior Congress Working Committee (CWC) member who closely followed the election across 40 constituencies in Bihar, said on the condition of anonymity that “there are grave doubts over the EVMs.
There appears to be huge differences between polling (as it took place across the state) and counting of ballots. The Congress will certainly undertake its own investigations before the party’s legal cell takes up the issue. This matter will be taken up at the CWC meeting “.
Also figures on voter turnout varied from the ECI app to the State CEOs. Similar variation exists even in total electors in each constituency.
Some of these will cause differing estimates of voter turnout in absolute numbers while inclusion or exclusion of postal ballots or rejected postal ballots may cause other types of discrepancies.
Former Chief Election Commissioners (CEC) when contacted by media post this findings on this matter expressed surprise and said that the Election Commission needs to explain or reconcile the numbers.
“Since there are discrepancies, the Election Commission has to explain. Sometimes there are reasons and since there are none at the moment, they (the Commission) must give an explanation,” said SY Quraishi, who was CEC in 2010-12. He even said that if the figures are true then “someone should move court”.
Another former CEC, N Gopalaswamy (2006-09), said that “if the Form-17A polled figures have not been included and/or reconciled, then ask the Election Commission. Ideally, such reconciliation should have been done”.
HS Brahma who headed the Election Commission in 2015, told that discrepancy of up to, say, a couple of thousand votes could be understood because sometimes there are issues with postal votes. “But anything more than that needs to be investigated and explained,” he added.
Phone calls to CEC spokesperson Sheyphali Sharan on May 24 elicited no response.

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