According to Tom Ball, the society's spokesman who is certain that giant walls of ice line the perimeter of our domed flat planet in order to contain its inbitants, Democrat's are "just too crazy."
"Wearing a mask outdoors stops a virus? De-funding police doesn't lead to more crime?" asks Ball. "Seriously, who believes that nonsense?"
Ball, who is planning a trip across the world (he is very careful not to use the phrase "around the world") in which, every five miles, he will take a picture of the horizon as proof that there is no curvature, understands the gravity (he did not use that word) of the FES weighing in on the election.
"Bottom line," he says, "Democrats have proven themselves to be the anti-science party."
It's science, Ball says, that is at the heart of the FES as they continue a tradition, hundreds of years old, to reject the dogma that, for all of mankind, has been dictated via computer chip implanted into every human at the time of birth when an extraterrestrial disguised as a nurse slaps its bottom.
"A planet without science, flat or round, isn't one I want to live on," said the man who believes he was never actually born because it was his mother's first time.