Two Fulton County, Georgia were fired last Friday after reports that the two had shredded registration applications. They could have shredded many more, but they just never got caught. Georgia Sec. of State Brad Raffensperger called for an investigation into the matter, but you, me, and they knew they will do nothing because they cheat for the Democrats, which is permissible in the People’s Republic of the United States.
“After 20 years of documented failure in Fulton County elections, Georgians are tired of waiting to see what the next embarrassing revelation will be. The Department of Justice needs to take a long look at what Fulton County is doing and how their leadership disenfranchises Fulton voters through incompetence and malfeasance.”
“The voters of Georgia are sick of Fulton County’s failures.”
Evidently, Raffensperger is not sick of the corrupt behavior in Fulton County. He has covered for them since the election, He refuses to make the necessary evidence available to the investigators or to the voters.
Fulton County Registration & Elections Director Richard Barron announced Monday that two unidentified workers shredded 300 registration applications. But, why are they, unidentified workers? Shouldn’t everybody have the right to know who is trying to interfere with honest elections? Not that anyone in Fulton County has the foggiest notion of what an honest election looks like.
And if Raffensperger really believes that corruption must be rooted out of the elections in Fulton County, he has the power to appoint new staff to run the election and the vote-counting. But, what are the chances he will actually do that.Fortunately he will be out of elected office after the 2022 election.
A preliminary investigation found employees might have checked the applications out for processing but rather than fully processing them, the employees allegedly shredded some of the forms. The duo was reported Friday morning and terminated the same day after fellow employees reported them, according to authorities.
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But state law requires ballots to be preserved for 24 months after the election, according to Raffensperger.
“Elections are the most important function of our government,” Fulton County Commission Chairman Robb Pitts said. “We have committed to transparency and integrity.”
Under Georgia’s new election law, Raffensperger is participating in a review that “could lead to a replacement of the leadership of Fulton County’s elections.”