The truth will come out in time.
All of us (save Dems & Rino’s) are still concerned with what happened during the 2020 election, and new data just keeps fueling those concerns.
Matt DePerno continues the fight for truth and transparency by continuously introducing new evidence which raises even more questions about the integrity of the 2020 election.
Antrim county is a very interesting case to look at, and we will have to see what the results of the Arizona audit are, and how that ties in to Antrim co.
Take a look:
The Record-Eagle reported:
A Monday hearing will determine the fate of one of the last active lawsuits challenging the validity of the 2020 election.
A 13th Circuit Court judge is scheduled to hear arguments on a defense request to dismiss an Antrim County election-related lawsuit —a move opposed by the plaintiff who, court records show, is instead seeking to expand the case.
Throughout the U.S., hundreds of lawsuits challenging balloting issues, election equipment or the results of the 2020 election have been filed in local, state and federal courts, information from the American Bar Association shows.
The case in Antrim County is among the few yet to be adjudicated, records show.
WILX, a local NBC affiliate took the typical MSM view:
Election officials audited the ballots cast for president in Antrim County, which briefly produced inaccurate unofficial results on election night in November. There they found that the Dominion machines used there accurately counted ballots throughout the county. Officials also conducted a statewide audit exercise, by hand-counting votes cast for president on more than 18,000 ballots randomly selected across the state, which affirmed the outcome of the presidential election as previously determined by counting machines.
The investigation got more detailed than counting ballots, however. There were audits of absentee ballot-counting boards, which found that significantly more were in balance or explained than had been at the close of the county canvass.
This means that in each of those boards the number of ballots matched the number of names in the poll book, or that the imbalance could be explained in such a way that the counting board would be recountable. The finding underscores the accuracy of the counting boards and that county canvassers needed more time to finish the canvass process.