Inventor and Stanford researcher Jovan Pulitzer, who made a blistering testimony on voter fraud during a Dec. 30 hearing in Georgia, said Thursday that the state’s officials are trying to remove the evidence in Fulton County.
Following the Wednesday hearing, Georgia’s Senate Judiciary Subcommittee on Elections unanimously passed a motion to request an audit of absentee ballots in Fulton County using a method outlined by Pulitzer.
Pulitzer called on state officials in Georgia to allow an examination of absentee ballots in all counties. He explained that he could audit more than 500,000 votes in Fulton County in a matter of hours by using his technique of identifying fraudulent paper ballots.
“The very minute that order went through and that order was followed, and all the legal notices were done, it didn’t even take four hours later where moving trucks with this stuff was backed up to those buildings trying to get rid of the evidence,” Pulitzer told host Monica Matthews during an interview on Thursday, reported the Gateway Pundit.
Georgia has conducted two recounts (one manual and one machine recount) and a signature match audit in Cobb County. Georgia’s secretary of state, Brad Raffensperger, said Tuesday that the signature audit found no illegal absentee ballots.
The state has yet to perform Fulton County’s audit, the largest county in the state that has seen widespread reports of voting irregularities and electoral fraud.
President Donald Trump’s legal team presented surveillance video footage captured at the State Farm Arena in Fulton County on the night of Nov. 3 that appears to show election officials counting ballots after telling poll observers to leave. One of those election workers was seen scanning a batch of ballots multiple times.
Raffensperger announced the signature verification of ballots in Cobb County on Dec. 14 and a statewide audit of signatures on Dec. 1, which has yet to be completed. Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp has said that the state’s signature verification audit results should be released on Dec. 23 or 24, but no results have been announced.
President Trump and Georgia GOP have repeatedly called for a special session in the state, but Kemp refused to do so.
“While we understand four members of the Georgia Senate are requesting the convening of a special session of the General Assembly, doing this in order to select a separate slate of presidential electors is not an option that is allowed under state or federal law,” Kemp said in a joint statement with Republican Lt. Gov. Geoff Duncan earlier this month.
The president on Wednesday said Kemp should resign from office.
“He is an obstructionist who refuses to admit that we won Georgia, BIG! Also won the other Swing States,” said President Trump, calling on people to watch “hearings from Atlanta on the Georgia Election overturn now being broadcast.”