Georgia County Official Says They Couldn’t Duplicate Election Results – Probe Announced

Georgia County Official Says They Couldn't Duplicate Election Results - Probe Announced

( – The year 2020 will go down in history as one with many “unprecedented” events, including the coronavirus pandemic, race riots, and a hotly-contested presidential election. Even though news sites have declared Joe Biden as the winner, many Americans don’t feel the results have been proven to their satisfaction. While there may be no “smoking gun” that points to any massive event of fraud, there have been numerous incidents piling up, forcing one to wonder: How much is too much?

Coffee County, Georgia

The Peach State has been one of the contentious hotspots in President Donald Trump’s post-election fight. He and other Conservatives want to make sure that the election process was not unduly influenced. Officials in Coffee County have refused to certify their vote totals because they cannot replicate election night results.

This is one of several places where the security of Dominion voting machines has come under scrutiny. Based in part on a video that raised local officials’ concerns, Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger announced an investigation on December 9.

Antrim County, Michigan

In this rural location, the judge ordered a forensic examination of 22 of the electronic voting machines on December 4. The order resulted from a one-vote margin of victory for a marijuana proposal that was on the ballot in the village of Central Lake.

Nonetheless, it will give team Trump a look at the machines’ workings in a county where a confirmed irregularity was found. Although the exact reason has not been determined, what is known is approximately 6,000 votes for the president were initially credited to his Democratic Party opponent.

Naysayers have claimed there’s no evidence of “widespread” voter fraud, but these examples are only two of others that have shown up in Nevada, Arizona, and other places. Texas filed a suit against four contended states in the Supreme Court on Tuesday, December 8. On Friday evening, the motion was rejected by the High Court, seemingly closing another door. There may be no easy or forthcoming answer to settle the question, “how much is too much?”

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