A LOT of Republicans are pretty upset with Brad Raffensperger.
The Georgia Secretary of State has allegedly filed a brief to weaken the audit process in Georgia, and many are asking why the constant effort to downplay claims of fraud in the 2020 election?
I mean if there is nothing to hide then why not just let the audit continue as planned?
If you are confident that nothing left handed occurred then you should welcome the audit. The audit will just prove your case and lay concerns to rest.
Trending: What Was On Chauvin’s Left Hand Hand?
At every turn though there have been many officials attempting to hush up claims or inquiries into the integrity of the 2020 election.
Sadly, these officials come from both sides of the aisle, GOP and Democrat alike.
Here is more on the story:
Creative Destruction Media had more on the story:
GA Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger seems like he has a secret. The man in charge of ensuring fair elections in the Peach State really doesn’t want anyone looking at the actual ballots from the Nov 3rd U.S. general election.
There is an old proverb — those with nothing to hide don’t try to hide things. Fair election activists from VoterGA.org have worked hard and succeeded in gaining access to ballots from Fulton County, GA for a forensic audit. A judge will rule on the procedures later this month.
This is scaring the pants off those who enabled the massive election fraud in November’s general election and the GA Senate run-off in January.
We have seen the same obstruction of justice in Maricopa County, AZ and other swing-states which were hit by fraud.
The GA Secretary of State’s office filed an amicus brief yesterday in support of corrupt Fulton County election officials.
Politico reported on the GOP backlash towards Raffensperger:
The former president is obsessed with defeating him next year. He’s getting mauled by his own state party. Last week alone, a Republican congressman announced he’d challenge in the primary and the state legislature voted to strip his office of some official powers.
By most accounts, Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger doesn’t have a prayer of being reelected.
“He’s toast,” said Jay Williams, a Georgia-based Republican strategist. “I don’t know that there’s a single elected official who would put their neck out for Brad Raffensperger right now.”
Not everyone in state political circles is convinced Raffensperger’s political plight is so grim. Some still see a path to reelection, despite the serious resistance within his own party.
Either way, as the GOP forges its post-Trump era identity, Raffensperger’s reelection campaign is emerging as one of the earliest and most contentious test cases for the direction of the party.