HUGE revelation in Fulton County in wake of FOIA records: report

by Summer Lane

Photo: Alamy

A new revelation from Real Clear Investigations Senior Reporter Paul Sperry has the potential to rock the political world from top to bottom, revealing that hundreds of anti-Trump Democrats were allegedly deputized by election officials to process absentee ballots during the 2020 election in Fulton County, Georgia.

This shocking information was retrieved from FOIA records, Sperry noted on X.

He wrote, “New FOIA records reveal Fulton election officials in 2020 deputized 100s of anti-Trump Dems from ACLU, gave them power to process absentee ballot apps rec’d thru online portals & then equipped ACLU poll workers w/ iPads to cancel absentee ballots w/o county supervision[.]”

The Kari Lake War Room replied, “Wait till they hear what @Adrian_Fontes was doing as Maricopa County Recorder[.]”

Adrian Fontes is the current Arizona Democrat Secretary of State. He took office just after former Secretary of State Katie Hobbs left office.

This new alleged information regarding Fulton County is meaningful if true because Fulton County is where President Donald Trump is currently facing 41 charges related to the 2020 presidential election.

After being processed in the Fulton County jail on Thursday in relation to those charges, President Trump doubled down on his stance, stating that in 2020, “it was a rigged election – a stolen election.”

Much speculation has surrounded Georgia in the wake of the 2020 presidential election. The crux of the case that is being brought against Trump rests on phone calls that he made to Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger, in which he discussed election integrity.

Trump was charged along with 18 former and current allies and associates.

In June, at the conclusion of an election investigation at the behest of the State Election Board, Raffensperger stated, “We remain diligent and dedicated to looking into real claims of voter fraud.”

President Trump will tentatively face arraignment in the Georgia case in September.

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