New complaint alleges over a quarter million votes in Fulton County are still unverified

2DA2TBR Employees of the Fulton County Board of Registration and Elections process ballots in Atlanta, Georgia U.S., November 4, 2020. Picture taken November 4, 2020. REUTERS/Brandon Bell

Photo: Alamy

According to new allegations made in a formal complaint filed with the Georgia Election Board, over 300,000 ballots from the 2020 presidential election in Georgia’s Fulton County remain unverified.

A report from Just the News shows the complaint was filed last month by David Cross, who is associated with the website Election Truth in Georgia, and Kevin Moncla, an investigative journalist.

Fulton County is no stranger to being in the spotlight for reports of election irregularities, and this newest data is staggering.

The complaint alleges, “Fulton County’s Advance Voting poll closing tapes are a fraudulent, un-certified, unsigned, and un-checked false representation of over 311,000 ballots that no court could legally accept.”

Additionally, the complaint detailed the procedures that produced the alleged “fraudulent tapes with a different serial number and protective counter number.”

The report states:

“The unapproved protocols masked the identity of the original ballot scanner, and circumvented the security feature of the protective counter. This is analogous to replacing a car[‘]s odometer with that of another car, and the same applies to the serial number. The ballot scanners used to scan the ballots for Advanced Voting was not on-site, therefore, its protective counter could not be accessed, documented nor compared to the scanner recap sheets as required. Additionally, the seals had been broken and the flashcards removed.”

Further, it asserts that ballot counters took several actions during the 2020 election that violated state law and regulations. One disregarded law was a rule about keeping three copies of poll tapes and a flashcard that stores the total number of ballots. According to Just the News, 136 out of 138 flashcards were not signed by witnesses, although witness signatures are required by state law, leaving the identities of those who checked the ballots a mystery.

There has been no response from the Georgia Elections Board regarding the complaint.

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