Georgia Voting System Implementation Manager Gabriel Sterling, who disputed allegations of voter fraud, said on Tuesday, Dec. 22, that a woman used his home address to vote in the 2020 election. 

“The woman I bought my home from over 2 yrs ago trying to vote from it absentee 1/5. I’ve filed official challenge to stop her from casting an apparently illegal vote. Not a glitch, she signed an oath stating she lives here to vote. That’s a false swearing,” wrote Sterling.

In another tweet, Sterling said the woman also illegally voted using his address in the 2018 election. 

Sterling admitted that it was “ironic” for him to be filing an official election challenge. He refused to use the term “fraud” since that “implies a greater conspiracy.”

Earlier this month, Sterling called out President Donald Trump for claiming there was voter fraud and accused the president of “inspiring” violence. 

President Trump’s team has revealed the surveillance video from State Farm Arena, which showed election workers pulling out suitcases full of ballots from under a table. They then continued to count votes after telling observers and media to leave the counting area.

Sterling claimed the surveillance video showed no illegal action on the part of election workers. 

“No magically-appearing ballots,” Sterling with the Secretary of State’s office said. “These were ballots that were processed in front of the monitors, processed in front of the monitors and placed there in front of the monitors.”

“These are just typical everyday election workers are just doing their jobs,” Sterling added. “This is not some Ocean’s Eleven-level scheme being put together in the middle of the night.”

Other surveillance footage released on Tuesday showed election workers scanning the same batch of ballots multiple times on election night.

A new report from the Georgia State Senate’s Election Law Study Subcommittee found evidence of illegal activity perpetrated by election workers at the State Farm Arena on Nov. 3 and 4.

“The events at the State Farm Arena are particularly disturbing because they demonstrated intent on the part of election workers to exclude the public from viewing the counting of ballots, an intentional disregard for the law. The number of votes that could have been counted in that length of time was sufficient to change the presidential election results and the senatorial contests,” the report read.

“Furthermore, there appears to be coordinated illegal activities by election workers themselves who purposely placed fraudulent ballots into the final election totals,” it added.

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