Remember back in May when Georgia found itself to have only 276 registered voters but when the primary rolled around 670 ballots were cast?
I know we talk about voter ID, but I do not think that was the issue here. A place with that few voters would be known to the people who run the elections, after all, everyone has to sign in to get a ballot.
This is a situation of falsifying the outcome. Think about it, 400 people who aren’t registered couldn’t walk in there and sign in ID or not. Whoever submitted the vote totals should be sitting in a police station right now answering some hard questions.
This was a Democrat county also. Candidate Stacey Abrams (D) won Habersham county with 63.5% of the vote; she was the beneficiary as she is running for governor.
The House seat (District 9) has a Republican incumbent that is running unopposed. So I can’t find where anyone else benefitted.
Source: MCT Direct
Habersham County’s Mud Creek precinct in northeastern Georgia had 276 registered voters ahead of the state’s primary elections in May.
But 670 ballots were cast, according to the Georgia secretary of state’s office, indicating a 243 percent turnout.
And cybersecurity experts have warned that there were security flaws on the state election website leading up to the 2016 contest that permitted the download and manipulation of voter information.
The discrepancy, included in a number of sworn statements and exhibits filed as part of a federal lawsuit against the state by election security activists, comes amid swelling public concern for the security of Georgia’s voting systems. Georgia is one of four states that uses voting machines statewide that produce no paper record for voters to verify.
That confusion comes amid swelling public concern for the security of Georgia’s voting systems. Georgia is one of four states that uses voting machines statewide that produce no paper record for voters to verify, making them difficult to audit, experts say.
According to the story, cybersecurity experts warned the state that there were security flaws on the election website which would allow someone to download and manipulate voter information what Secretary of State Brian Kemp defended the security of the state elections.
Georgia has a real problem, and it’s being played out right now. That could be one reason why Kemp did not want to relinquish his role as Secretary of State. It seemed as if Georgia was working with 16-year-old voting machines along with the system that hinders voter registration information.
When you hear about situations like this, it rocks you to your core. You want to place trust in the system to record your vote and have your voice counted, but these numbers were out of this world.
This falls on Kemp who’s currently running for Governor. If he didn’t fix this system, why should he be governor? We need to start looking at this and rethink our priorities and not just accept someone being throwing into a position because he or she knows somebody.
It’s no wonder that candidate Stacey Abrams (D) is looking for more votes, she probably thinks that she can find them or they will just turn up in a box in somebody’s office.
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