Outrageous! Georgia Secretary Of State Is Trying To Cover His Tracks, Goes After County That Exposed Issues With Dominion Voting Machines

Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger is a piece of work, he refuses to testify before the Georgia legislature about how his office screwed up the national elections but he has time to go after the county that exposed him.

Raffensperger was supposed to testify before a Georgia House Committee about election integrity allegations. Instead of facing the music like a man, he backed out.

Maybe he can’t testify because he’s too busy going after the county that exposed the issues with the Dominion voting machines.

From the Atlanta Journal-Constitution:

According to the Secretary of State’s Office, Coffee County blamed the state’s Dominion Voting System for its vote discrepancy, but the county elections director could not specify what problems were encountered.

Every other county was able to complete this task within the given time limits,” the state said in announcing the investigation. “In some cases, counties realized they made mistakes in scanning ballots and had to rescan, or realized they neglected to scan some ballots and had to correct that error. But nonetheless, those counties completed the recount on time.

“The Secretary of State’s Office will investigate Coffee County for their recount procedures and ascertain if the case needs to be brought to the State Election Board for review and potential action,” the agency said.

Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger has already called for the firing of two county election directors in connection with the November election. Last month he called out problems in Floyd County, and the election board there later fired the county election director.

If there are so many issues with the national election that have required people to be fired then why the heck did he certify the election?

Raffensperger is opening an investigation so he can set the narrative just like he did with the video in Fulton County.

Atlanta Journal-Constitution