The establishment keeps claiming there’s “no evidence of widespread fraud” in the 2020 presidential election. That was never entirely accurate, but now it’s a whopper of Clintonian proportions.
Over the course of an extensive press conference, the Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society introduced three whistleblowers who together painted a comprehensive and interlocking picture of illegality and malfeasance involving hundreds of thousands of ballots being prepared, curated, and moved across state lines.
The first whistleblower was Gregory Stenstrom, a Navy veteran and computer scientist who served as a Republican poll watcher in Delaware County, Pennsylvania, just outside of Philadelphia. After a five-hour battle just to gain access to the centralized counting center, Stenstrom witnessed a number of significant abnormalities and breaches of protocol.
Stenstrom was at ground zero of the Democrat’s cheat — the point where all their preparation had to (and did) come together
First, Stenstrom saw election workers carrying postal trays full of ballots out of a locked back room. When he asked for access to the room in order to observe what was going on inside — something he was entitled to do as a credentialed election observer — he was flatly refused by an election supervisor. After offering a number of increasingly flimsy excuses, the supervisor eventually exclaimed, “there’s no fraud going on” — as though her assurances should have been considered the final word on the matter.
Stenstrom wouldn’t accept that, and eventually got a judge to order that he and other poll watchers must be allowed into the room for five minutes every two hours. When he got back there, he saw boxes containing what he calculated to be more than 50,000 completed ballots, despite having been previously told that only 6,000 ballots remained to be brought onto the main counting room floor.
Later, Stenstrom saw election workers uploading votes from the USB drives used in voting machines. In the process, they separated those drives from their accompanying cartridges and paper tapes, rendering it impossible to conduct a post-election audit. When Stenstrom objected, he was told that this was just how things have always been done.
The secrecy and malfeasance Stenstrom saw inside the Delaware County counting center is direct evidence of wrongdoing and circumstantial evidence of coordinated election fraud. Amistad Project Director Phill Kline, a former district attorney and Attorney General of Kansas, pointed out during the press conference that he’s never investigated a guilty person who hasn’t tried to conceal evidence of their wrongdoing. Concealing evidence is exactly what the election workers in Delaware County were doing.
But if there were tens of thousands of fraudulent ballots in a back room, they must have come from somewhere. That’s where the other two whistleblowers, both subcontractors for the United States Postal Service, come in.
Ethan Pease worked for a subcontractor in Wisconsin, and his job involved delivering carts of mail-in ballots. After getting rebuked for an early oversight, he always made sure to check that the ballots were in his truck. That’s why he was distressed to be told after the election that USPS workers had been instructed to find 100,000 undelivered ballots in the course of court-ordered “sweeps” of postal facilities. Later, he heard two different workers on separate occasions mention that USPS workers had been ordered to backdate thousands of ballots to make it appear as though they were received on November 3, even though they were actually received on November 4 and 5.
The most shocking story related during the press conference came from Jesse Morgan, a truck driver who transported hundreds of thousands of completed ballots from Bethpage, New York to Central Pennsylvania on October 21. Morgan’s experience is the key to understanding the method used to transport large numbers of illegal ballots.
Morgan experienced a huge number of “weird” situations that day, which together suggest that he was an unwitting pawn in a massive election fraud scheme.
First, Morgan was not allowed to unload in Harrisburg — the ostensible destination of the boxes of ballots he was hauling. When he complained, he was confronted by a transportation supervisor, who refused to provide him with documentation that he was ever in Harrisburg and told him to continue on to Lancaster without unloading. The next day, his trailer had vanished, along with all the ballots. To date, the USPS trailer has never again been observed or found.
What happened to those ballots, and why were completed ballots being transported to from Long Island to Central Pennsylvania in the first place?
The sheer number of anomalies Morgan experienced in the space of just 24 hours are difficult, if not impossible to explain independently. The only plausible explanation is a multi-state conspiracy to transport fraudulent ballots across multiple state lines in order to pre-position them for Election Day — very likely in the environs of Philadelphia, where Greg Stenstrom saw “trays of curated, ready to count” ballots that mysteriously appeared to be counted in the middle of the night on November 4.
The evidence these three whistleblowers presented is extensive, and it is compelling. It demands further investigation so that the American people can know for certain whether our election process was compromised. There’s no shortage of evidence, no matter how profusely mainstream media reporters insist otherwise.