Evidence is emerging that the Alabama special elections which saw lib idiot Doug Jones squeaking out a win against popular conservative judge Roy Moore, may have been fraudulent.
Leading up to election night, numerous examples of the media being unable to find Alabama voters supporting Jones were aired. Pollster Frank Luntz even grew frustrated that he could not find anyone willing to speak negatively about the Judge.
On the night of the surprising Jones victory, Fox News 10 out of Mobile, Alabama televised the celebration at a Democrat gathering. Infowars writes that a reporter from the news station asked one jubilant supporter:
“Why are you excited to see this victory?”
“Because we came here all the way from different parts of the country as part of our fellowship and all of us pitched in to vote and canvas together and we got our boy elected!”
This is naked voter fraud, but that fact doesn’t seem to faze the Barbie Doll journo.
Perhaps it is this fraud that prompted the Alabama Supreme Court to make the unprecedented move in overturning a Montgomery Circuit Court’s order that the State Secretary preserve voter ballots after reports surfaced that they were being destroyed, reports CBS’ WHNT.
A day before the election, the Circuit Court issued the following order (as reported by Tech Crunch):
“All counties employing digital ballot scanners in the Dec. 12, 2017 election are hereby ordered to set their voting machines to save all processed images in order to preserve all digital ballot image.”
The order actually came about after the Department of Homeland Security had informed 21 states, including Alabama, that their election systems may be targeted for hacking.
In this age of lawlessness, Alabama Secretary of State John Merrill and state election administrator Ed Packard ignored the order within 40 minutes of the order being issued and began destroying the electronic copies of the votes.
A lawsuit has been filed by the four individuals who exposed the destruction, but the issue will not be heard until December 21. In the meantime, as Tech Crunch notes, “the state has a green light to continue destroying its digital voting records until that time.”