The citizens’ voter integrity group VoterGA has done a tremendous amount of commendable work since the 2020 election. Georgia and Wisconsin seem to have had a contest in that election to see which state could run the dirtier election. Maybe it was a tie.
Based on the ongoing work of VoterGA, we know a lot more today about what happened in 2020 than we did just, say, a month ago. The group has issued a new report that shows incredible malfeasance by state election officials to cover up the truth. Here’s what they published on a Rumble video report this week.
First, Georgia has an open records law in which individuals or interest groups can request documents. VoterGA has tried to obtain copies of the ballots from the 2020 election this whole time. Under Georgia law, a physical ballot is a sealed record for some reason that cannot be opened (presumably to avoid voter intimidation and protect privacy). Therefore, based on this law, Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger has instructed ALL counties in Georgia to not comply with VoterGA’s open records requests (ORRs).
To get around this protection, VoterGA has asked for copies of the ballots – not to open the actual physical ballots. What could be wrong with that? The identities of voters could be protected that way. But Raffensperger has told all 159 Georgia counties that they can only provide images of ballots that are provided by Dominion voting machines. There’s a big difference between images of the actual ballots and the images provided by Dominion, naturally.
You kind of have to wonder why Raffensperger absolutely refuses to comply with reasonable requests that would protect voter privacy. (Just kidding! We don’t have to wonder!)
Now, here’s where it gets weird. After Raffensperger told counties that they’re only allowed to provide Dominion images to comply with ORRs, almost half of all counties in Georgia have admitted to VoterGA that they don’t have those ballot images. 74 counties don’t have ballot images from the November 2020 election.
6 counties don’t have any ballot images, period. 22 counties only have images from the December 2020 recount, but not from the November election. 28 counties only have partial original images. And 18 counties have failed to comply with the intent of the ORR.
So, Raffensperger is telling VoterGA they can’t look at the original ballots; they have to instead look at the ballot images. But 48% of the counties in Georgia don’t have any ballot images. Huh?
This, by the way, is a violation of both federal and Georgia state election laws. Records from federal elections – including ballots and ballot images are supposed to be preserved for 22 months. That would be this upcoming September. Georgia state law is even stricter; it requires records to be kept for 24 months, which would be this November.
Why isn’t Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger moving to have the Georgia Attorney General enforce those laws? Why isn’t Governor Brad Kemp doing so? If they can’t produce the records, then that’s a violation of the law. Yet Kemp and Raffensperger haven’t fired anyone and are not making criminal referrals to the AG.
Here’s where it gets really hinky. On November 4, 2020 – the day after the election – Raffensperger told NBC News that they only had 13 precincts left to count. Those 13 precincts amounted to an outstanding 50,116 votes. And at the time when Raffensperger made that statement, Donald Trump was leading Joe Biden by 102,000 votes.
Raffensperger stated that there were 4.7 million votes counted, with 50,116 to go. But then the results that he eventually certified showed 4,998,482 votes cast in Georgia in the 2020 election. With 50,000 votes to go, where did an additional 300,000 votes come from?
How did Donald Trump go from a 102,000-vote lead and end up losing in Georgia by 11,779 votes – when there were only 50,000 additional votes to be counted on November 4th? Even if all 50,000 of those votes were for Joe Biden, Trump still would have won Georgia by 52,000 votes.
All of this reeks of a coverup. If Brad Raffensperger wanted to restore the integrity of Georgia’s elections (and himself), more transparency would be the way to do that – not less transparency. If you want to watch the full video explaining all of this in much greater detail, you can view it below.