Notes from Georgia election official reveal ‘massive’ number of election integrity issues despite claims of safe and security balloting


(Planet Today) As more time passes following the theft of the 2020 election from Donald Trump, the more we are learning just how widespread the effort was.

The latest details come from an election worker in Georgia, who took notes in real-time exposing “massive” election integrity issues that, if they were repeated in other battleground states, means the fraud was every bit as widespread as initially thought.

(Article by JD Heyes republished from NaturalNews.com)

“In a nationally televised interview in January, Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger rattled off an impressive list of measures his state used to ensure the November election count was accurate. ‘We had safe, secure, honest elections,’ he declared to ’60 Minutes,'” Just the News reported in recent days.

“That rosy assessment, however, masked an ugly truth inside his agency’s own files: A contractor handpicked to monitor election counting in Fulton County wrote a 29-page memo back in November outlining the ‘massive’ election integrity failures and mismanagement that he witnessed in the Atlanta-area’s election centers,” the report added.

Granted, Fulton County — where Atlanta is located — is heavily Democratic, and probably the most Democratic in the entire state of Georgia. But because it is so dominated by the Democratic Party, that makes it incredibly easy to taint the election results for the entire state. If you were going to count fabricated pro-Joe Biden ballots, for example, you’d want them to go through Fulton County because no one is going to question them.

Well, almost no one.

Just the News adds:

The bombshell report, constructed like a minute-by-minute diary, cited a litany of high-risk problems such as the double-counting of votes, insecure storage of ballots, possible violations of voter privacy, the mysterious removal of election materials at a vote collection warehouse, and the suspicious movement of “too many” ballots on Election Day.

“This seems like a massive chain of custody problem,” the contractor Carter Jones warned in the memo delivered by his firm Seven Hill Strategies to Raffensperger’s office shortly after the election.

This blatant violation was noted around 4 p.m. on Election Day as Jones watched the arrival of absentee ballots from Fulton County’s central absentee scanning center at the State Farm Arena in Atlanta “in rolling bins 2k at a time.”

“It is my understanding is that the ballots are supposed to be moved in numbered, sealed boxes to protect them,” he noted, adding that the ballots he watched roll in were not.

He also noted that it appears as though the flow of ballots was too much. “Too many ballots coming in for secure black ballot boxes,” he wrote.

In addition to funny business he was observing concerning excessive, unsealed ballots, Jones notated that he had concerns about temp worker by a firm called Happy Faces to scan and count ballots; one election worker claimed he overheard one of the temp workers say he intended to “f**k s**t up.”

“I must keep an eye on these two,” Jones noted in his journal. “Perhaps this was a bad joke, but it was very poorly timed in the presence of a poll watcher.”

“What is Happy Faces doing to vet the people who they are sending to make sure that they are not sending in people who do actually want to ‘f*ck sh*t up?'” he asked.

Just the News admitted that the Jones report alone doesn’t identify enough suspect ballots to overturn Georgia’s election results, nor does it prove a plot to disrupt the balloting and tilt the race towards Biden. However, it definitely raises more questions about the veracity and integrity of the state’s overall voting and verification processes.

And even Raffensperger had to admit there are problems around Atlanta.

“It is no secret that Fulton has had issues in their elections department for decades, which is why I insisted on a state monitor being present to be eyes and ears on the ground,” he told Just the News.