Giuliani appears with witnesses alleging voter fraud at fierce Michigan trial


President Trump’s personal attorney, Rudy Giuliani, appeared in Michigan at an occasional heated hearing before the State House Oversight Committee to address allegations of voter fraud during the 2020 presidential election.

Several witnesses were produced with different fraud needs, and each played a different role in the election process.

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The first witness, Jessy Jacob, whom Giuliani said she had never testified before, worked as an election worker in Detroit and complained about how her supervisors treated her. He also claimed that election workers had been prepared to change ballots and said he was advised not to ask for voter identification.

Jacob said he did not listen to the instructions and continued to ask the voters for his peace of mind.

Jacob’s testimony lasted nearly an hour, as requested by President Matthew Hall, a Republican member, abbreviated to a maximum of 10 minutes for the following witnesses, and ended with a question from Democrat David LaGrand asking Jacob. if he had known that Michigan would not require voters to hand in their ID to cast a vote, adding that he “always voted that way”.

Jacob seemed disappointed before referring to a law that states that “you must provide proof of residence 0-14 days prior to registration”. LaGrand ended his time by being “confused”.

His testimony was further examined after Democrat Darrin Camilleri asked why his testimony should be considered credible when Judge Timothy Kenny dismissed his case for lack of credibility.

“I am not aware of such a judgment; he was never a witness in court, ”Giuliani said before Jacob answered.

Camilleri repeated his question and reiterated Kennedy’s decision before Giuliani shouted an “objection” and further irritated Camilleri.

“It’s not a courtroom, it’s a committee. Why do you keep objecting to what I’m saying here? the Michigan representative threw Giulian back.

(AP photo / Julio Cortez) “/>

Former Mayor of New York City Rudy Giuliani, President Trump’s attorney, speaks at a hearing in the Pennsylvania State Senate Majority Policy Committee on Wednesday, November 25, 2020, in Gettysburg, Pa.
(AP photo / Julio Cortez)

The hearing, which went well beyond the three-hour schedule originally planned, was interrupted by the President with several calls to order as the audience kept shouting about their seats. Commissioners who were increasingly frustrated by the testimony, several of which were already considered unreliable by the courts, also interrupted the proceedings.

The next witness, Melissa Carone, claimed that Jacob’s claims were not credible “because he wasn’t even there”.

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Carone had her own complaints, claiming that as a Dominion technician, she witnessed Democrat votes being reported up to “30,000” times on election night.

Due to interruptions from committee members and cheers from supporters, the chairman had to flutter in the back of the room several times during his testimony, which lasted longer than the requested 10 minutes.

Carone concluded her testimony by claiming a theory that all election workers were together on a system that served to order elections.

“Democrats like to ruin his life,” he said as supporters applauded and Hall hit his pro-order handful, “just like Trump,” he added.

The testimony provided an opportunity for the Supervisory Committee to hear allegations made by people during the election about voter fraud, although none of the “witnesses” swore – a fact that has been disputed several times by Democrat Cynthia Johnson. calls on them to swear an oath.

Hall told Fox News that they were not sworn in because the hearing was intended as an “information session” and not a “legal proceeding”.

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“We are a monitoring committee that will look at how the election went in Michigan and try to find ways to improve the way forward,” Hall said.

“What we’re trying to look at in these allegations is to shed light on what happened and wait for future elections, improving the laws on books so that they work more smoothly, and we can restore public confidence,” he added.