Georgia lawsuit to ban Dominion machines moves forward amid reports of election fraud

by Summer Lane

A new notice of an upcoming hearing in the case of VoterGA and Philip Singleton v. State of Georgia has been announced in a lawsuit aimed at banning the Dominion Voting System machines from the Peach State.

The new civil action suit, which targets Dominion Voting Systems’ role in the 2020 presidential election, is scheduled for Nov. 22, 2021.

Georgia, one of the key swing battleground states in the presidential election landscape, has been fraught with serious allegations of voter fraud and widespread election irregularities since Nov. 3 of last year.

Recently, two Fulton County election workers were fired after they were reportedly caught shredding 300 voter applications. Additionally, President Trump himself fired off at Georgia Superior Court Judge Brian Amero in October for dismissing a lawsuit from proponents of election integrity that alleged Fulton County counted fraudulent ballots in the 2020 presidential election:

“Here we go again. After a very long wait, a judge in Georgia refuses to let us look at the ballots, which I have little doubt are terrible. This whole situation is a disgrace to our Country. Why can’t the public see the ballots? Our Country is going to hell and we are not allowed transparency even in our Elections.”

In July, President Trump decried the rampant reports of election fraud in Georgia, calling it “beyond incredible.” He specifically named VoterGA in his remarks asserting that the hand recount in the state was off by 60 percent.

“100,000 tally sheets for ballots were missing,” Trump noted. “They duplicated thousands of extra votes for Joe Biden; and fabricated vote counts of 100–0 for Biden, many times! Ballot batch sheets fraudulently showed multiple unanimous 100–0 counts for Biden, as well as 150–0, and 200–0. Are we now in a Third World country? What else will they find once the full Forensic Audit takes place?”

The Georgia Secretary of State’s office in September took one step forward in the battle for election integrity by opening an investigation into the drop-box ballots and chain of custody issues that were reported in DeKalb County. A reported 43,907 of the 61,731 absentee ballots in the drop boxes were counted as being “legitimate” votes, despite serious problems with the chain of custody rules set forth by the state.

Despite the reports of election issues from the 2020 presidential race, election officials have been slow to act, ignoring calls from President Trump to kick-start an official statewide audit.

The Dominion Voting System machines, which allegedly have had a heavy hand in creating confusion and illegitimate vote tabulation, have been the focus of much national attention. In fact, MyPillow CEO and longtime Trump ally Mike Lindell is so confident of Dominion’s alleged corruption and fraudulent activity that he is bringing a $1.6 billion lawsuit against the company, citing damages for fraud.

This comes after Lindell held a Cyber Symposium this summer in which computer experts and investigators from around the country demonstrated the ease with which Dominion machines could be hacked into. Furthermore, the results revealed at the event also alleged that President Trump actually won Georgia by a sizable margin of 293,265 votes, which, in theory, would crush Biden’s slim margin of victory around 12,000 votes in the state.

“Whether you’re a Democrat or Republican,” Lindell said, “it doesn’t matter, as we have to fix 2020 first and get rid of the machines, or we lose our country and our freedoms forever.”

The Dominion voting machines seem to be the central focus of many reports of election irregularities, so the upcoming Nov. 22 lawsuit is no small case. Proponents of election integrity believe banning Dominion machines in the state of Georgia would be a comprehensive step toward securing both federal and state elections.

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