The 2020 election fraud is once again front and center.
Attorney Matt DePerno really provides some interesting findings in his segment on Bannon’s War Room.
He highlights a complex vote shifting scheme in which votes were switched between candidates, and partitioned off into a seperate, and seemingly hidden section of the database.
This isn’t something new, and it highlights EXACTLY why forensic analysis is needed. Recounting ballots is one thing, but digital forensics are another thing entirely.
We will bring you more updates on Antrim co, and Arizona as they come in.
Take a look:
9 & 10 News had more on the ongoing Antrim county case:
Bill Bailey is suing the county over the November 2020 election results, and is asking to conduct his own audit of those results. The case has gained national attention for its allegations of fraud and the implications of impacting the presidential election. Traditionally a Republican area, Antrim County results initially showed Joe Biden winning the race. But the clerk admitted human error and the results for the county were corrected, swaying to Donald Trump.
But Bailey actually filed suit concerned with a Central Lake village marijuana proposal – because three ballots were spoiled after they were damaged in a close recount.
Bailey’s attorney Matthew DePerno filed for additional discovery in the case, asking to subpoena the townships of the county.
Peter Wendling is the Attorney for Central Lake Township, who argues the townships should not be subject to subpoenas.
The Washington Examiner provided updates on The Antrim county audit:
Matthew DePerno, who is representing Antrim County resident William Bailey, said a recount in December tallied 15,962 ballots, but only 14,901 votes were shown in the Michigan secretary of state's database, meaning 1,061 don't exist on voter rolls.
This alleged discovery of "phantom ballots," DePerno wrote in a recent filing, supports the need for an audit of the county results. Other irregularities that warrant a closer look, according to DePerno, are data showing a near 100% turnout among voters aged 65 to 80 and 1 in 5 ballots being sent to P.O. boxes.
The Washington Examiner reached out to the Michigan secretary of state's office for comment on where the data for the "phantom ballots" can be found but did not receive a response.