President Trump’s commission looking into election integrity is kicking into gear, and so is the comically inept liberal “Resistance.”

Nowhere is that more evident than in Virginia, a state with traditionally razor-thin races and a gubernatorial election just four months away – and where a new report shows thousands of illegal votes being cast.

Now liberals are blocking a federal voter fraud probe that could decide a crucial election.

Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe is now actively blocking the federal probe into voting irregularities, by falsely claiming the White House is trying to access private information on voters.

“Today the Commonwealth and the other 49 states received a lengthy request from Kris Kobach, the Vice Chair of the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity,” McAuliffe said in a June 29 statement.

“I have no intention of honoring this request,” he declared.

But since he’s Terry McAuliffe, he had to throw in a couple of lies.

First, he incited a nationwide panic among liberals by noting the Commission “request(ed) a list of all registered Virginia voters, the last four digits of their social security numbers, their addresses, date of birth, political affiliation, and their voting history.”

“Virginia conducts fair, honest, and democratic elections, and there is no evidence of significant voter fraud in Virginia,” he then claimed.

Two problems.

Other than the last four digits of the Social Security number, all of the information listed in McAuliffe’s public statement is already made available.

Virginia’s voter registration databases are updated every month and sent out to thousands of candidates, consultants and political party officials.

Not only does it include the address and date of birth McAuliffe implied was so secret even the President can’t see it, his own administration also includes gender, former home address, what date you moved and your voter ID number.

McAuliffe’s statement was intended to incite panic by making it appear that the White House was asking for private information when, in fact, all of that and more can be made accessible to the Communist Party nominee for Pulaski Town Council.

McAuliffe also noted the White House asked for “political affiliation, and their voting history,” sparking screeches from liberals that the White House was planning to cancel voter registration for Democrats.

Virginia does not have party registration, so “political affiliation” does not apply, but was thrown.

McAuliffe also did not clarify the term “voting history,” which sparked more screeches from Democrats who began claiming Trump was recording their votes.

“Voting history” simply means in which elections a voter cast a ballot.  The already-public record indicates “2016 November election” or “2016 Republican primary.”

It does not include a list of which candidates a voter selected, which is and will always be secret and unknown to the government.

It’s not the first time McAuliffe has monkeyed with voter records.

In the months before the 2016 election, when it appeared Virginia’s electoral votes could be decided by a few hundred popular votes, McAuliffe granted blanket amnesty to thousands of convicted felons and pedophiles, restoring their voting rights.

A court struck him down, forcing him to grant a much more limited amnesty.

Now McAuliffe, prohibited by the Virginia Constitution from seeking consecutive terms, is fighting efforts to clean up voter lists as he campaigns to hand the governor’s office to a Democrat.

“In February, McAuliffe vetoed legislation that would have triggered investigations in jurisdictions that had more people registered to vote than people who were eligible to vote,” The Washington Free Beacon notes.

“McAuliffe also vetoed a March bill that would have required the Virginia Department of Elections to notify local registrars of voters who were registered to vote in other states.”

McAuliffe’s veto cited the “administrative burden” placed on voter registrars if they suddenly had to change thousands of records, something he had no problem with a few months earlier when he suddenly added thousands of previously-banned voters.

The Commission has good reason to request a review of Virginia voter registrations.

A review of Virginia’s voter files by the Public Interest Law Firm released in May found over 5,500 people illegally registered to vote between 2011 and 2017.

From that pool, 7,474 illegal ballots were cast.

That’s an average of more than 1,000 votes each election.

The state’s 2013 attorney general’s race was decided by only 907 votes.

The 2005 race for that statewide office was decided by only 323.

No wonder Terry McAuliffe is lying to hide public records.