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Fulton County Defense: “We Will Not Count Counterfeit Ballots In Future Elections”


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Are they making an admission here?

It was recently reported that 100,000 voters had to be removed from the voter rolls in Georgia, but thats not all—more than 100 batches of absentee ballots are reportedly missing, and even Brad Raffensperger is now calling for an audit. 

Given everything that we currently know, I believe that Fulton County is guilty, guilty, guilty.

The counter arguments they are posing to the court are poor at best, and given recent events we NEED to audit Georgia.

A lot of us have our eyes on Arizona, but Georgia may be the first domino to fall. I have said it before, and I am saying it now: Fulton County looks to be the smoking gun in all of this.

Here’s more on the Fulton County case:

Becker News gave us a glimpse into the court proceedings:

“We agree with that. We will not count counterfeit ballots in future elections,” the Fulton County defense conceded. “Even if we were to assume for the sake of argument that they were right, that they were counted in the past, and we are not admitting that, we agree you can’t count counterfeit ballots. You can’t scan absentee ballots twice. You can’t count somebody’s vote twice.”

The defense then claimed that there is no “current controversy.” And furthermore, there is nothing for the court to adjudicate. Tens of thousands of Georgia voters and millions of American voters would disagree.

The civil case being brought by Garland Favorito argues that double-counting by election workers potentially occurred after election observers were sent home. The audit would potentially explain what appeared on CCTV video to be Fulton County election workers running ballots through tabulators multiple times.

Washington Examiner reports:

Attorneys for Fulton County officials spoke against the case claiming the court lacked jurisdiction, the state holds sovereign immunity, opponents presented a lack of evidence in the monthslong contest, and that there was no dispute of one’s voting rights in the present or future.

These arguments clashed with the legal team for the plaintiffs who argued fraud led to a violation of their constitutional rights and relief from the courts is needed to combat fraud in upcoming elections.

Henry County Superior Court Chief Judge Brian Amero said Monday he needs time to “review and think about [the case], so that’s what I’m going to do, is take it under advisement.”

If the case moves forward, a review of Fulton County absentee ballots could commence under guidelines set by Amero.



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