(Article by Jim Hoft republished from TheGatewayPundit.com)
Trump team member Phill Klein shared [last week] that private grants were used in Georgia’s Fulton County that were illegal because they went around the state legislature which authorizes election activities in the state:
In addition data experts found a total number of illegal votes near 200,000 which would easily overturn the current lead of 10,000 votes after efforts to steal the election for Joe Biden:
The private grants came from Facebook which gave Fulton County Georgia $6 million if they would place ballot boxes around the county. This was illegal since these activities remain with the state and not with creepy Big Tech oligarchs:
In October it was reported in South Carolina:
A conservative law group that has filed legal challenges against local elections offices across the country for accepting private grants funded by Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg has brought suit against Charleston and Richland counties claiming their acceptance of the grants is unconstitutional.
A group calling itself the South Carolina Voter’s Alliance that is represented and bankrolled by a prominent anti-abortion law firm argues in a federal lawsuit filed Thursday that the counties violated federal law by accepting and using a combined $1.4 million in private grant funding from the Center for Tech and Civic Life to assist with the administration of the 2020 general election…
…The Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society, the nonprofit law group behind the litigation, has filed similar lawsuits in a number of swing states and states with hotly contested U.S. congressional races, including Michigan, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and Texas.
The suits are part of a self-described “campaign to block cities and counties from the alleged misuse of $250 million donated by Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg … to influence the outcome” of the November election.
They argue the funding, which has been used by elections offices to pay poll workers, purchase voting equipment and run voter education campaigns, among other things, has created “constitutionally-impermissible public-private partnerships” with counties and cities, and usurped the role of state governments in determining election funding priorities.