Mark Davis, a Georgia Republican, and president of Data Productions, Inc. started to take a look at the Peach State’s 2020 election voter data not long after Joe Biden was declared the winner. Over the years, five Georgia courts have deemed Davis an expert on election issues, so he knows what he’s talking about on that subject. He has been on a crusade to fix residency issues found in Georgia’s election laws for nearly 25 years. Davis testified in the Georgia state legislature’s hearing on 2020 election irregularities.
As Davis started talking about some of the results of his preliminary analysis, he found himself explaining his findings and suspicions to the Trump legal team’s Cleta Mitchell, Trump attorney Ray Smith, and at one point he brought White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows up to speed with the work he had done so far.
For full disclosure, Mark and I have been best friends for about 12 years. I know him as a true patriot who loves America and loves Georgia. He is all about free and fair elections, and the project he has been working on is a real eye-opener.
When we hear about voter fraud, we conjure up images of shady individuals stuffing ballot boxes in the darkness of night while no one is looking, but the truth of the matter is most voter fraud is done out in the open in plain sight, which is why many people still believe it when Democrats tell them that voter fraud is rare. If you don’t notice it, you don’t know what’s going on. Davis is about to change that way of thinking.
Back in November, Davis processed a copy of the Georgia voter file where he discovered, among other things, about 35,000 votes that may have been cast with serious residency problems. To prove his suspicions, he started gathering corroborating evidence to support his analysis and now feels he has enough to begin sharing his conclusions because the end result at this point is inevitable.
“Let’s say John and Jane Doe decided in the spring of last year that they were going to move from Cobb County to Gwinnett County in June,” Davis wrote in a Facebook post, “so they put their house on the market, sold it, and bought a new home in Gwinnett.
“Before they moved, John and Jane jumped online and filed a Change of Address with the USPS. They used a credit or debit card to confirm their identity, gave the postal service their new address, and also gave them the “Move effective date” they wanted the change of address to go into effect.”
Davis said that soon after, that the couple would receive a “Move Validation Letter” from the Post Office, either through email or postal mail to confirm the address change. The USPS Move Validation Letter also provides a code that can be used online to either alter the change of address notification or cancel it. About five days prior to the moving effective data “the USPS also emailed and snail mailed a ‘Customer Notification Letter’, again containing a code the voter could use to change or cancel the change of address, or to alter the move effective date.”
“Once they moved, John and Jane got settled in as new residents of Gwinnett County,” Davis continued, “but for whatever reason, they didn’t get around to updating either their driver’s license or their voter registration by the time the November General election rolled around.”
Here’s the most important part of this story.
“Like about 110,000 other voters who moved from county ‘A’ to county ‘B’ and failed to update their registration in time, they found themselves in a bit of a predicament. They were no longer legal residents of their old county, and they were not registered to vote in their new county. Most of those folks did not cast unlawful ballots, but the data shows tens of thousands may have, including our John & Jane Doe.” [emphasis added]
“Following the election, John and Jane finally got around to updating their driver’s licenses, which would have also updated their voter registration, and the address they gave the Department of Motor Vehicles was the exact same one they gave the USPS originally when they moved.
What does the law say about what John & Jane appear to have done?
• OCGA 21-2-217 (6): ‘If a person removes to another county or municipality within this state with the intention of remaining there an indefinite time and making such other county or municipality such person’s place of residence, such person shall be considered to have lost such person’s residence in the former county or municipality, notwithstanding that such person may intend to return at some indefinite future period;’
• OCGA 21-2-218 (e): ‘Any provision of this chapter to the contrary notwithstanding, an elector who moves from one county or municipality to another after the fifth Monday prior to a primary or election may vote in the county or municipality or precinct in which such elector is registered to vote.’
• OCGA 21-2-218 (f): ‘No person shall vote in any county or municipality other than the county or municipality of such person’s residence except as provided in subsection (e) of this Code section.'”
It’s important to understand why it is illegal to cast a vote outside of the grace period in a county where you no longer live.
“A person who does that could be voting for a sheriff, county commissioner, school board member, state representative, state senator, or member of Congress who no longer represents them, or for a tax increase they will never have to pay,” Davis explained.
Here’s the crux of the residency issues that plague Georgia elections and I am certain elections in the other 49 states:
“By my count, so far there were 10,559 voters like John & Jane Doe, and there are an average of 57 more of these address updates coming in per day. Over 94% of these folks would have been given the opportunity to vote in a house district they no longer lived in. Over 86% would have been given the opportunity to vote in a senate district they no longer lived in. Almost 64% would have been given the opportunity to vote in a congressional district they no longer lived in.”
In other words, voters who told the USPS they were moving to a different county and did not notify the state election folks they were moving within 30 days of the election were not legally allowed to vote in either their old county or their new one and so far Davis has proof that 10,559 of them did.
With that said, and with more changes of address coming in every day from that original list of 35,000 people who moved from one county to another and illegally cast ballots, it is only a short matter of time before the number of people confirmed to have illegally voted in the 2020 Georgia election will surpass the 11,779 vote margin that declared Joe Biden the winner. At that point, they have to void the election results and decide how they are going to remedy it.
“As far as corroborating evidence,” Davis said, “that looks like a slam dunk to me.”
“… but what about the rest of the 35,000,” Davis asks.
Some of those people may have moved temporarily. For example, if a college student moves into a dorm at their school, which is in another county, they have the right to keep their voting address in their old county but ask the USPS to deliver their mail to their college address and still be allowed to vote according to Georgia law.
“If that was the case, they did not lose their residency, and their votes were lawful,” Davis concludes. “For that reason, I will not publish the list of voters, I will turn the data over only for an official investigation, and I will not accuse John & Jane, or any other voter of breaking the law. That isn’t my job. That will be up to law enforcement.”
And how many of the people who voted illegally may have also voted in the two Georgia Senate runoff elections? Someone should take a look at that as well.
So you see that voter fraud comes in all forms and fashions and the intent of the voter has no bearing on nullifying an election where the amount of fraud outpaces the margin of victory. Malfeasance or misfeasance aside, it is what it is. This is only one avenue of voter fraud that Davis picked to analyze based on his original findings from his analysis. This doesn’t get into the thousands of people who moved out of the state and voted in Georgia.
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This with many other election irregularities is why the Georgia state legislature recently passed an election integrity law that Governor Brian Kemp signed. That’s the law that Stacey Abrams and her stenographers in the mainstream news media called voter suppression. The only thing suppressed in the new law is voter fraud and the Democrats don’t like it.
Rich is a conservative syndicated opinion writer and runs Maga-Chat.com. He writes about politics, culture, liberty, and faith.
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