A Fulton County, Georgia election official has admitted that legally required documents authenticating the chain of custody of ballots are missing.
According to the official, “a few forms are missing” and “some procedural paperwork may have been misplaced.”
Of course, the official is under-representing the severity of the situation, it’s not just “a few” or “some,” it’s 385 out of a total of 1565 transfer forms that are missing. Fulton County was legally required to provide these forms, yet they somehow “lost” them.
As reported by 100 Percent Fed Up, “This marks the very first time in this most contentious election cycle that a state or local official in a swing state admitted that election procedures that prevent fraud were simply not followed.”
This news is extremely important considering the fact that Joe Biden “won” Georgia by only 12,000 votes out of a total 5 million votes cast in the state. These 385 missing transfer forms account for a total of 18,901 ballots, which is more than Joe Biden’s margin of victory.
There is something fishy going on in Fulton County. Without the necessary documents, how can the ballots be authenticated? Where did the documents go? Are they actually missing, or did they never exist to begin with?
Georgia’s supposedly “Republican” secretary of state, Brad Raffensperger, has obviously failed at his duties. According to reporting by the Georgia Star News, Raffensperger “has taken no action in 156 of Georgia’s 159 counties to secure copies of any absentee ballot drop box transfer forms and review them for accuracy and consistency with reported absentee ballot vote counts.”
With all of the concerns about fraud in his state, one would think that he would be looking into them. Even if he believes that no fraud took place whatsoever, it would still be prudent for him to investigate the claims in order to prove that he’s right, and give Georgians answers to their questions.
Instead, he’s doing the bare minimum and making himself look bad in the process. In April, Raffensperger’s office announced investigations into three small counties which had “failed to do their absentee ballot transfer forms” in compliance with rules and regulations which require them to do so. Rather than focusing on large counties with serious questions about their handling of the election, he is actively avoiding these issues in favor of smaller, less important problems.
The important question here is: does Raffensperger even care about the security of Georgia’s elections, or is he purposely avoiding the issue?