Georgia Senator Brandon Beach is laying down some truth here. What has been going on in Georgia lately is really big, and I honestly never thought I would live to see the day Raffensperger himself changed his tune on election fraud.
100,000 voters had to be removed from the rolls, the chain of custody documents are missing for a lot of ballot boxes, and lastly we have the stadium incident.
Given all these facts Senator Beach is perfectly right in saying what he is saying.
I keep saying it, but keep an eye on Georgia…..it may just be the first domino to fall.
This is the latest on Georgia’s election integrity:
GA State Sen Beach:I Think We Can Ask for our 16 Electoral College Votes Back and Park em Here… https://t.co/EkJzMVTKkL
— Low Calorie News (@Squidward3424) June 29, 2021
— Jenna Ellis (@JennaEllisEsq) June 25, 2021
Conservative Brief had some of the transcript between Beach and Fredericks:
Senator Beach: “I think it’s going to be so overwhelming in Fulton, I think it’s going to be anywhere from 17 to 34 thousand ballots it’s going to tell the story… Then I think we can ask for our 16 electoral college votes back and park em here…”
Fredericks: “So you have the authority to just basically decertify your 16 electoral votes? Don’t give them to Trump, just park them here?”
Senator Beach: “Bring em back and park em in Georgia, and then if Arizona would do that, and if a couple of other states did that and it got below 270, then the 12th Amendment would kick in and Congress would have to act.”
2020 Election Integrity: Georgia – Court Supervised Ballot Audit – New Statement From Donald J. Trump pic.twitter.com/Km2htZgq0f
— Rasmussen Reports (@Rasmussen_Poll) June 22, 2021
Georgia Attorney General Chris Carr slams Biden’s Justice Department for suing Georgia over their election integrity law.
“Americans should be very concerned seeing the Department of Justice being…weaponized by political activists.” pic.twitter.com/rq0Nn1Ymua
— RNC Research (@RNCResearch) June 28, 2021
Just The News had more on the Fulton County election lawsuit:
“Sovereign immunity” is a legal doctrine that holds that governmental parties are protected from many or most forms of lawsuits.
In Amero’s ruling, he notes that Georgia law stipulates that “no suit alleging violations of due process or equal protection rights under the Georgia Constitution, that seek declaratory or injunctive relief, may be initiated against either the state or county,” barring a waiver from the state legislature or the state constitution.
Yet even as he dismissed the government parties in the suit, Amero subsequently moved to add the five members of Fulton’s elections board as parties pursuant to a request from the petitioners in the case.