While the press continues to call what happened before a Georgia Senate Committee on Thursday, December 3th a herring instead of a hearing, there was some very interesting information presented that requires a response.
The hearing went on for hours, but we have pulled out some of the highlights here so you don’t have to watch the whole thing. We start with the opening remarks by Trump’s legal team:
The biggest news remains the surveillance video of the State Farm arena, where Fulton County appears to kick everyone out of the room and then counts votes for two hours without supervision. The media continues to downplay this, but recall that the original story was that there was a water main break (didn’t happen) and then that no counting was done during this time (which there was). There are still questions to answer.
Where might those ballots on the above video have come from? Perhaps there were test ballots – valid ballots printed in the days before the election to test the scanners:
Comparing the list of people who voted absentee with the list of people who had filled out a change of address card at the post office months before the election raises even more questions:
Georgia State Senator asks how signatures were compared on absentee ballots and points out that the only comparison was with the absentee application, not the signature on file with the state:
Computer expert testifies about the voting machines used in Georgia (and around the country):
Cybersecurity expert also testifies in the Georgia Senate hearing:
Poll Manager for over 20 years talks about things she saw during the original count and the recount. Also implies that the Dominion voting machines at her precinct were updated the day of the election:
There was also very credible testimony of a UGA senior who showed up to vote only to find that someone had already voted in her name:
Fulton County officials explain the water main break:
US Constitutional expert gives Georgia the path they need to take to solve the problems created by questionable voting in the November 3rd election: