According to a conservative law firm, several reporters have applied from the U.S. Postal Service, claiming that thousands of ballots in some states have been withdrawn, altered, or thrown out before the 2020 election, to President Trump’s malice. The Justice Department announced Tuesday that it has found no evidence of widespread voter fraud.
BARR says he has not found justification for widespread voter fraud
The Thomas More Society’s Amistad project, which facilitated an independent investigation into alleged voter fraud in several key battles that Trump lost, claimed the FBI had asked them to hand over their findings to the Los Angeles Field Office.
The FBI did not respond to Fox News’ request for comments to substantiate the allegation.
On Tuesday, the group said several “abusers” were lobbying for serious allegations that “USPS workers had made illegal efforts from several states to influence elections in six swing states in at least three.”
“The details could include transporting hundreds of thousands of missing ballot papers on three state lines and a trailer disappearing with ballot papers in Pennsylvania,” the group said.
One subcontractor claimed more than 100,000 ballot papers were discarded the day after the election, counting them in Wisconsin, while another said they witnessed voter machines being abused by a Dominion machine dealer and Pennsylvania election officials.
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The claims bear a resemblance to annulment lawsuits filed by the Trump campaign in Michigan, Wisconsin, Nevada, Arizona, Pennsylvania, and Georgia, alleging voter fraud in the presidential election.
Trump’s attorneys claimed, among other things, that Republicans were denied the opportunity to observe the prosecution, Trump claimed to substantiate their argument with “hundreds and hundreds of statements” from their witnesses’ personal stories.
However, so-called evidence has not been presented in a number of court hearings, with judges in most states ruling against the Trump campaign several times.
Attorney General William Barr also recorded the needle in Trump’s statement on widespread voter fraud on Tuesday, telling the Associated Press in an interview that U.S. lawyers and FBI officials are working to follow up on complaints and information received, but have not uncovered enough evidence that they would change the outcome of the election.
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“To date, we have not seen any level of fraud that could have affected the outcome of the election,” Barr told the Associated Press.