D.J. Neeley | Civil Patriot

I’ve prided myself on watching just about every election irregularities hearing over the past several weeks. 

  • Pennsylvania. Check. 
  • Arizona. Check. 
  • Georgia. Check. 
  • Michigan. Check.
  • Nevada. Check. 
  • Wisconsin. Check. 

If I could sum up all of these hearings in a few brief words it would look like this:

  • Experts: Here’s our proof that a zillion dead people voted. 
  • Them: We see nothing. 
  • Experts: Here’s proof that the machines were active on the Internet, something that should never have happened. 
  • Them: We see nothing. 
  • Experts: All of our statisticians (who’ve risked their reputations to testify) have spent countless hours proving statistical anomalies and a wide range of fraudulent activities. 
  • Them: We see nothing.

    Okay, that might be a slight exaggeration. In many of these states there are representatives who do see. But look what they’re up against. Check out the following Mainstream Media headlines related to these hearings and fraud charges in general:

Senate hearing elevates baseless claims of election fraud
(ABC)

Surveillance tape breeds false fraud claims in Georgia
(AP)

Georgia Republican election official says Trump’s false voter fraud claims undermine democracy
(CNBC)

No bias here, folks. Nothing to see.

Today I happened upon a live-stream of the Georgia Senate Subcommittee Hearing (part two). As always, I found the testimonies of the various participants compelling, along with the evidence they submitted. Surely someone would see the truth this time. . .right?

I was pleased to hear a balanced and thoughtful summary from Senator William Ligon (District 3) as the hearing concluded: 

“How do you give a proper analogy of this? And I think, what if I walked into my bank and I saw money being treated the way these ballots are being treated? And I went to a teller and I said, “I’d like to see what’s in my account” and he said, “Well, we’re not going to show you your transactions and if you ask me again I’ll call the Sheriff and have you removed.” You know, I would immediately go to the president and demand that they give me my money because I would want to take it somewhere else where I’d know they were going to take care of it and treat it properly. 

“Then I thought about that more and I thought, “You know, we’re talking about something that people see, really, as more important than money. Because a vote determines the type of country or state that you live in. How you will live. Your future. In a sense, it embodies all of the God-given rights and liberties that our forefathers enshrined in our founding documents. And people know that and understand that. And I believe that we’re seeing that people want to see that right jealously guarded, vigorously defended, and when there’s an offense to it, they want to see it aggressively prosecuted and they want it corrected and they want it set right. 

“In my opinion, I believe that we should come together as a body to meet and to look into these things and to consider what should be done for this past election, what should be done for the future elections. In that regard, it is my hope that going forward, that some of the things that we’ve uncovered and the recommendations that have been presented in our report will be considered by the next legislature which meets, and that serious steps will be taken to ensure that we never find ourselves in a position like this again. And that we have a system of voting for our elections that we’re proud of, that we have confidence in, and then we can all. . .we can vote and we can be satisfied that the results of that election do in fact reflect the will of the people and then we can move on and just enjoy the tremendous gift that we have in this country.”

Kudos, Senator. You’ve almost restored my faith in elected officials. 

Almost. 

 

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