We now have confirmation that thousands of absentee ballot registrations turned in to a Muskegon, MI city clerk before the 2020 election were fraudulent.
The only reason why the group carrying out this massive, illegal ballot harvesting operation got caught was because an alert city clerk called the cops. The whole thing eventually got swept under the rug by the corrupt FBI.
According to new information, we now know that there were far more fraudulent ballot applications turned in than the Michigan Attorney General has previously stated.
Muskegon, MI had a population of 38,318 residents in 2020, according to US Census figures. There were about 4,000 adults in Muskegon at the time who were of voting age but unregistered to vote. So, when an employee from GBI Strategies showed up at a city office to turn in 10,000 absentee voter registration forms, a clerk knew that something was up. That same employee turned in another batch of 2,500 registration forms a few days later, for a total of 12,500.
A multi-agency law enforcement investigation was kicked off as a result of this incident. Muskegon city police, the Michigan state police, the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives (ATF), and the Michigan Attorney General’s office all got involved. GBI Strategies, which was the source of these fraudulent ballot applications, was operating in at least six cities across Michigan, as confirmed by the Gateway Pundit news site. Before he vanished, the CEO of GBI Strategies stated on his LinkedIn profile that his company was operating on behalf of the Democrat Pary and Joe Biden in 20 states.
The FBI has quashed the whole investigation and won’t answer any questions about it. Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel’s office hid the existence of the investigation from the public for three years, until now. Nessel now admits the investigation was real, but her “official” story is that it was one “rogue employee” at GBI Strategies and that there was not widespread fraud in the 2020 election. Furthermore, she says that only a small handful of the ballot applications were actually fake.
Let’s put that official story to the test with some updated information.
When police arrived after that first suspicious phone call from a Muskegon city clerk, she pulled a random sampling of 37 ballot applications out of the stack of 10,000. Set that aside for a moment. We’ll come back to it.
Just the News has obtained a batch of 254 of those voter registration forms from the investigation, from an unidentified source. Additional witnesses have confirmed that these forms are authentic, meaning they were really turned in at the Muskegon clerk’s office and they’re not “Russian disinformation.”
All 254 were fake. They all had either fake names or other fake data on them or were missing required data like a driver’s license number or social security number. Most of them had fake addresses on them, so that if the Secretary of State’s office sent a ballot to that address, the Post Office would hold it as “undeliverable mail” until an employee drops the unmarked ballots off at a Democrat Party NGO’s office to be filled out.
Our point is that 254 ballots is not a “handful.” It means that there were probably thousands of fake applications in the 12,500 that the GBI Strategies employee turned in. They might have all been fake. Since that is the case, that first random sample takes on new significance.
Now that we know the Michigan Attorney General—who is an anti-Trump Democrat—is lying, let’s go back to that original random sampling of 37 ballot applications that she pulled from the stack. It gives us a nice statistical estimate of how many total ballot applications were fake.
26 of the 37 had false names and/or fake addresses. 3 had incorrect voter information. At least 2 were filled out by people who were not the registered voter. Another 2 were filled out for people who had moved to new residences. 18 of the ballots were clearly signed by the same individual.
In total, 33 of the random sampling of 37 applications were fake. That’s a rate of 89%.
If 89% of the applications were fake—and we have no reason to believe that this statistical model is incorrect—that means that at least 11,125 of those ballot applications were fake, within a 1- or 2-point margin of error. That’s what the math says.
That’s not a “handful.” If they were “allegedly” trying to pull of this much fraud in a small town like Muskegon, imagine what GBI Strategies could potentially have pulled off in Detroit and other Michigan towns.