An election official in Fulton County, Georgia has admitted that legally required documents authenticating the chain of custody of ballots are mysteriously missing.
Possibly trying to downplay the situation, the official told the Georgia Star News that “a few forms are missing” and “some procedural paperwork may have been misplaced.”
By any objective standard, 385 out of a total of 1,565 is significantly greater than “a few.” Fulton County was legally required to provide these forms, yet they somehow “lost” them.
As 100 Percent Fed Up notes, “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 is extremely concerning. Without these forms, how is it possible to authenticate the ballots?
This may be a problem for the left. Joe Biden “won” in Georgia by only 12,000 votes out of a total 5 million votes cast in the state, and these 385 missing transfer forms account for a total of 18,901 ballots, which is significantly more than Biden’s margin of victory.
Fulton County appears to be a mess. Where did these documents go? Are they actually missing, or did they never exist to begin with? These are important questions that should be the focus of Georgia’s state government, yet they are pretty much ignoring them.
Georgia’s supposedly “Republican” secretary of state, Brad Raffensperger, has obviously failed at his duties. The Georgia Star News reports that 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.”
If the secretary of state was doing his job, he would be trying to get to the bottom of the issues in Fulton County. Even if he believed that no fraud took place in his state whatsoever, he should still be investigating the concerns in order to debunk accusations of fraud, to give Georgia voters peace of mind about the security of their elections.
Instead, his office is focusing on investigating three small counties that did not comply with rules and regulations and “failed to do their absentee ballot transfer forms.” These small counties and their failures are relatively insignificant compared to Fulton County, yet they seem to be very important to Raffensperger.
The important question here is: does Raffensperger even care about election security in his state, or is he purposely avoiding the issue?