Roughly 16 months later, documentarian Dinesh D'Souza provided the answers in his blockbuster film, "2,000 Mules." Relying on a pair of election experts who obtained and then parsed terabytes of cell phone ping data, they determined that upwards of 2,000 ballot traffickers were involved in stuffing various ballot boxes in deep-blue cities with fake votes they were provided from clearing houses.
In addition to the cell phone data, the experts also obtained actual video footage showing many of the same alleged "ballot mules" in the act of stuffing the ballot boxes.
Of course, the real election deniers on the left who fixed the outcome for the brain-addled Joe Biden dismissed the film's findings and conclusions as wrong, "debunking" the evidence without actually providing viable counter-explanations and proof that the film's conclusions were wrong. They just said, 'Hey, we debunk this,' and that was enough, especially the part about the cell phone ping data, which 'fact-checkers' claimed was "not precise enough" to actually be able to track the alleged mules.
Now we learn that police and FBI investigators used the very same ping technique to track the suspected murderer of four University of Idaho students in November.
"Detectives in the brutal murder case of four University of Idaho college students used cell phone ping data to help find 28-year-old Bryan Kohberger, the suspected Idaho murderer," 100 Percent Fed Up reported on Friday.
"According to a newly released probable cause affidavit released by police, the suspected killer stalked the victims' home 12 times before he brutally stabbed them to death with a hunting knife," the report continued.
The UK's Daily Mail added that the suspect apparently knew that he could be tracked:
It reveals how Kohberger turned his phone off on the night of the murders in an attempt to cover his tracks before the murders - turning it off before getting too close to the property. Kohberger even returned to the scene of the crime at 9am on November 13 - just hours after he allegedly committed the quadruple murders.
Some details have yet to be released, including the exact dates he was canvassing the student home, which is a three-story property in Moscow, Idaho, near the university. However, authorities have confirmed that he was pulled over in August just two minutes after leaving the area covered by the cell phone tower that is nearest the home.
"A Latah County Sheriff’s deputy pulled him over on August 21 at 11.37pm as part of a traffic stop – in which he provided his number," the Daily Mail noted. "During the stop, which was recorded on the officer's body cam, Kohberger was driving his white Hyundai Elantra."
Due to the series of traffic stops, the report continued, police and investigators were able to link the phone number and the vehicle to the suspect and then look up each instance that his phone pinged the closest tower to the frat house where the murders took place.
The night of the murders, the report noted, saw Kohlberger's phone pinging a cell tower that was close to his Pullman, Wash., apartment. It then leaves the area of his apartment at 2:47 a.m. and travels south through the city, which police have said aligns with the movements of his vehicle, which were caught on traffic and other surveillance cameras.
"His phone then stops reporting to the network, with FBI experts confirming that it is consistent with the phone being turned off, on airplane mode or in an area without phone coverage," the report notes further.
Police went on to track several other movements related the crime -- again, using cell phone pings.
If we had an honest mainstream media, the scandal of the 2020 election would have been headline news for months and would have likely led to a new election or, at the very least, the arrest of the culprits. But since the vast majority of our corporate media is anti-Trump and tools of the deep state, that was never going to happen.
But now, at least, we know that the information presented in "2,000 Mules" is spot-on.