Biden vote fraud claims: 288,000 votes shipped between state lines, says whistleblower | World | News

The Amistad Project of the Thomas Moore Society is one of the organisations putting forward a raft of legal challenges to the result of the US election that would put Joe Biden in the White House. The organisation, which is not affiliated to any party or part of the Trump campaign, yesterday held a national press conference in Arlington, Virginia near Washington DC, where it produced a number of its whistleblowers who will be giving evidence in legal challenges in the US courts.

The allegations of fraud have been denied by the Democrats, Biden campaign team and state officials.

The challenges could throw doubt on the results in the key battleground states, including Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.

In announcing the identities of the whistleblowers and their claims of eyewitness accounts, Phill Kline, the Director of the Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society, said: “Their statements and evidence is compelling and provides powerful eyewitness accounts of potential ballot fraud on a massive scale.

“This evidence joins with unlawful conduct by state and local election officials, including accepting millions of dollars of private funds, to undermine the integrity of this election.”

Experts retained by the Amistad Project in sworn declarations state that over 300,000 ballots are at issue in Arizona, 548,000 in Michigan, 204,000 in Georgia, and over 121,000 in Pennsylvania.

The declarations are filed as exhibits in Amistad’s litigation in those states.

US President-elect Joe Biden (Image: Chandan Khanna/AFP via Getty Images)

The declarations state that unlawful actions by state and local election officials in swing states, and possibly US Postal Service (USPS) officials, resulted in the casting and counting of hundreds of thousands of fraudulent ballots and the improper spoiling of tens of thousands of valid ballets.”

The whistleblower accounts released today, detail the failure of election officials in blue jurisdictions to maintain ballot chain of custody, allegedly allowing for the potential infusion of fraudulent ballots.

These accounts include photographs of individuals improperly accessing voting machines and a detailed eyewitness account of the breaking of sealed boxes of ballot jump drives and commingling of those jump drives with others.

One of the alleged whistleblowers, a truck driver called Jesse Morgan, was a driver for a USPS subcontractor whose route was between Pennsylvania and New York state.

He claimed at the press conference that on October 21, he arrived at Bethpage, New York, where he saw 24 gaylords (large cardboard containers used by USPS) and was told they contained mail-in ballots.

He said that he saw the 24 gaylords containing bulk mail bins filled with identically-sized ballot envelopes stacked crosswise, which he claimed likely contained 144,000-288,000 ballots or more.

He could see contained handwritten return addresses and one was even marked Certified Mail, prompting the expediter to remark that the person must have really wanted the ballot to get to its destination.

Both of these observations revealed the ballots had already been completed and were being returned to be counted.

Mr Morgan explained that he got to Harrisburg, Pennsylvania at 9:15am, ballots in tow, but was forced to sit in the USPS yard until 3:00pm.

Dominion denied allegations that 2.7 million Trump votes were deleted on its systems (Image: Erin Schaff – Pool/Getty Images)

When he went inside to speak with someone because his hours were about to expire, a self-identified “transportation supervisor” made himself known and instructed Jesse to drive the whole load to Lancaster without unloading the portion intended for Harrisburg.

He claimed that the “transportation supervisor” would not provide him with a written slip, saying he would need to unload in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania in order to receive a slip.

Morgan drove to Lancaster under orders from the Harrisburg postal supervisor, unhooked the trailer in the normal place, parked his tractor in the normal place, and went home. The next day, his trailer, the only trailer he ever used on his Bethpage route, was gone.

The Amistad Project has alleged that fraudulent ballots were mistakenly placed on Mr Morgan’s trailer, and that he has since been monitored by those who perpetrated the crime – and that these persons could not allow the trailer to be opened and unloaded in a public fashion.

Meanwhile, Nathan Pease of Madison, Wisconsin, another USPS subcontractor, claimed that on November 4 and November 5, two separate postal workers informed him that on November 4 “tens of thousands of ballots” were being gathered and backdated the postmarks to November 3 so that they may be counted despite the November 3 deadline for receipt of the ballots.

Greg Stenstrom, who testified before the Pennsylvania legislature last week, claimed that he witnessed unsupervised access by a vendor representing Dominion, a company which enables electronic voting, during which the vendor allegedly violated election system certification protocols and inserted jump drives to download and update the aggregation machines counting the vote. Later, Mr Stenstrom claimed that he witnessed election officials violating protocols by breaking the seal on the machine jump drives.

Dominion last week put out a statement denying allegations that 2.7 million Trump votes were deleted on its systems.

The continued litigation has meant that the result has not yet been confirmed even though most world leaders have now acknowledged Mr Biden as “President elect”.