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Amid allegations of rampant voter fraud in the Peach State, the Georgia State Election Board has officially issued four subpoenas related to a ballot trafficking scheme investigation, according to a report from Just the News.
The subpoenas seek to uncover the identity of the whistleblower in the case, as well as additional evidence relating to an alleged 242 people who gathered ballots during the 2020 election and 2021 Senate runoff election.
This comes on the heels of an announcement from Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger, who stated on Tuesday that his department was examining evidence of ballot harvesting and fraud by noncitizens during the 2020 presidential election.
RSBN reported that his department had identified more than 1,600 instances of noncitizens attempting to register to vote. Raffensperger told Just the News’ John Solomon, “That’s a felony in Georgia to even attempt to register if you’re a noncitizen.”
President Trump has urged Republicans in Georgia to combat voter fraud after True the Vote, an election integrity organization, released a video of a woman seen stuffing a drop box with multiple ballots in Gwinnett County.
“When will the Republicans finally act,” Trump stated. “Not only was the 2020 Election Rigged, but they’ll do it again.”
According to the Just the News report, True the Vote is specifically focusing on uncovering the John Doe whistleblower who previously admitted that he took part in the ballot trafficking operation in Georgia.
This investigation is heating up in tandem with the scheduled release of Dinesh D’Souza’s bombshell documentary, “2000 Mules,” which gives a detailed account of a nationwide ballot trafficking operation. On Tuesday, President Trump applauded the film for exposing “massive and determinative ballot harvesting in the 2020 election.”
As evidence for widespread election fraud stacks up, Georgia appears headed toward taking legal action to fend against future incidences of ballot trafficking. Just the News reported that Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger believes the investigation may lead to criminal charges.