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Georgia Sec. of State recommends much more suspected election violations for regulation enforcement

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(WALB) ATLANTA, Ga – The Georgia State Election Board sent another string of alleged electoral violations to prosecutors Wednesday after the Georgia Secretary of State Office said they had “answers to the most popular conspiracy theories from the makers of the new Georgian electoral system receive”. According to Brad Raffensperger, Secretary of State of Georgia.

“The allegations of widespread electoral fraud in November were completely unfounded, and it was good to hear the statement directly from the top officials in the electoral system,” said Raffensperger, who is also the chairman of the state election committee. “Georgians should be sure that their votes have been counted accurately by the new system. The cases of alleged election violations, which the board referred to the public prosecutor on Wednesday, also give the certainty that we will intercept them in the event of violations. “

Raffensperger said that as part of a “major improvement in voting security,” the state last year deployed new voting machines supplied by Dominion Voting Systems of Colorado after the company won a public tender.

Although the paper voting system increased voter protection, provided additional documentation and made the polling stations smaller, Raffensperger said that after the elections there were still “some unsubstantiated rumors about the machines”.

Raffensperger’s office invited Dominion executives to answer questions and refute the rumors.

“Dominion is proud to partner with the State of Georgia in successfully rolling out the new 2020 statewide voting system,” said John Poulos, CEO of Dominion. “We are grateful to the Georgian Foreign Minister’s office and the county’s electoral officials who helped not only maintain the resilience of the electoral process during the COVID-19 pandemic, but also after a widespread disinformation campaign aimed at sowing doubt , confusion persisted in the outcome of the presidential election. The historic statewide handcount of all ballots produced by Georgia voters confirmed the security and accuracy of the Dominion systems and added a number of pieces of evidence confirming the falseness of the lies told about our company. We appreciate the opportunity to highlight the launch of the new system in 2020 and share the facts about Dominion, and look forward to continuing to serve the Peach State. “

The board considered 75 cases during its third meeting of the month, and Raffensperger said dozen of them had been sent to the attorney general or local district attorneys for prosecution.

The press release said that on more than 300 cases in February, the board showed its intolerance of violations that affect the integrity of the elections.

Raffensperger pointed out that these include cases of campaigning within 150 feet of a polling station offering voters pizza and drinks, late election openings, and promotional payments for votes – including two Sign cart with a promise of $ 1,200 for voting Democratic.

Cases of alleged electoral law violations brought up for prosecution at Wednesday’s session include:

  • Matthew W. of Brookhaven for allegedly giving gifts to voters during a 2018 election.
  • Stephens County Board of Elections and Registration for alleged failure to use proper signage and website identification of a postal voting box during the 2020 primaries.
  • Kelly RA of McDonough for allegedly campaigning within 150 feet of a polling station and offering gifts to voters during the 2020 general election.
  • Terry C. and Marcia R., Spalding County Board of Elections and Registration, for allegedly placing 446 voters in the wrong counties, distributing the wrong ballots to three voters in the 2017 general election, and four other voters in the 2018 and primaries vote a second time for the admission of two people without checking beforehand.
  • Joyce S. from Atlanta for alleged campaigning at a polling station during the 2017 general election.
  • Dabouze A. from Forest Park campaigning within 150 feet of a polling station in the 2017 general election.
  • Lois W. of Forest Park for allegedly failing to edit the birth dates of 587 voters when she publicly published requests for postal votes in the 2017 general election.
  • Mark M. of Sparta for allegedly voting in the 2017 general election while convicted of a serious criminal and after his voter registration was canceled.
  • Aretha H. from Sparta for allegedly accepting 18 incomplete postal voting requests, issuing a postal voting request without identification of file information, accepting 26 postal ballot papers with incomplete information, accepting five preliminary ballot papers with incomplete information, and accepting 25 voter certificates with incomplete information in 2017 general election.
  • Maxine E. from Sparta for supporting 13 voters in the 2017 parliamentary elections when the limit for non-federal elections is 10.
  • Joan M. von Roswell for allegedly voting twice in the 2017 runoff.
  • Irwin County Board of Elections and Registration for alleged failure to secure and maintain elective equipment in 2018.
  • John M. von Blythe for allegedly compensating a voter in the 2018 special election.
  • Peach County Electoral and Registration Authority for alleged lack of qualification and opening of two polling stations at the end of the 2018 primary.
  • Al S. for allegedly submitting a nomination in the Peach County general election in 2018, stating that he had lived in Peach County for 13 consecutive years, but voted in Houston County in 2016.
  • Stewart County Board of Elections and Registration for allegedly sending the bogus ballot to a voter, opening a polling station late, failing to offer a tentative ballot during the late opening, improperly setting up voting machines, and failing to provide necessary instructions for the Publish voters during the 2018 primary election.
  • Floyd County Board of Elections and Registrations for allegedly improper assignment of school council districts to 17,682 voters and failure to proofread the ballot in the 2018 general election.
  • Habersham County Board of Elections and Registration for allegedly improperly assigning 402 voters to the wrong legislative district in 2018.
  • Sabrina M. from Stone Mountain for allegedly false candidacy announcement in the 2018 race for Senate District 41.
  • Miguel V. von Valdosta for allegedly casting two ballots in the 2018 primary.
  • Darlene P. and Nancy C., both of Acworth, charged with alleged conspiracy to cover up the distribution of a false ballot by allowing the voter to re-vote in primary school in 2018.
  • Judy S. of Acworth for allegedly voting twice in the 2018 primary.
  • Henry County’s Board of Elections and Registration for alleged failure to issue the appropriate ballot to a voter, knowingly allowing the individual to vote twice.
  • Forsyth County Board of Registration and Elections for allegedly allowing two voters to cast preliminary ballots when voting machines were in operation and for rejecting ballots when voters were properly qualified for the 2018 runoff.
  • LaDawn J., of Atlanta, who allegedly at the South Fulton City Attorney’s office offered a $ 50 reduction in citation fees for anyone who signs up to vote in 2018.
  • City of Woodland for allegedly failing to seal ballot boxes, open a polling station on time and allow a person to vote without completing a voter certificate in the 2018 local elections.
  • Tequita W. and Alanna J., both from Atlanta, for alleged cell phone use at a polling station during the 2018 general election.
  • Hancock County Electoral and Registration Authority for alleged failure to send 219 postal ballot papers within three business days of receiving eligible applications during the 2018 general election.
  • John R. of Hawkinsville for allegedly campaigning at a polling station and illegally assisting voters who were not eligible for assistance.
  • Pulaski County Board of Registrars for allegedly failing to provide reason for supporting 17 voter certificates and accepting 10 postal voting requests that were not properly completed.
  • John H. and James M., both from Atlanta, for allegedly telling people how to vote in the 2018 general election.
  • Gwinnett County Board of Elections and Registration for two cases where voters with similar names were allegedly misidentified, one case where it allegedly took 20 days to mail the requested postal ballot to a voter, and seven tentative ballots that were not counted qualified for the 2018 area code.
  • Gilmer County Board of Voter registration for an election worker who allegedly programs the fake ballot for a voter and void credit for voting for no reason during the 2020 primary.
  • Cobb County’s Voting and Registration Authority for 20 cases where polling stations allegedly did not open on time, four polling stations where voters were unable to vote on paper, while voting machines had technical problems, two cases where polling stations did not were properly cared for and an example of how it was ensured that the 2020 primary school election workers received adequate training.
  • Fulton County Board of Registration and Elections for allegedly failing to offer a provisional ballot to a person presenting identification claiming they were a registered voter in the 2017 runoff who failed to process four postal ballot requests for the 2020 area code and the Voter failed to properly nominate districts in the 2018 general election and 2020 primaries that do not offer a preliminary vote in the Atlanta special election in March 2019.
  • Gale H., Joel J., James G., and Diana G., all from Hartwell, and Margaret A. from Bowersville, who reportedly voted twice in the 2020 runoff election.
  • Priscilla S. of Kennesaw for allegedly filing a false candidacy claiming to be a Cobb County resident for the past four years and for allegedly voting in Cobb County while she was in DeKalb County for an exemption tax Homesteads has claimed.
  • Haralson County election and voter registration for alleged use of postal voting box that failed to meet State Election Board safety requirements in the 2020 general election.
  • Sherry C. of Trion for allegedly falsifying her late husband’s postal vote in the 2020 general election.
  • Jonathan J. of Placerville, Colorado, owner of RelationPAC, for allegedly buying votes during the run-off vote for the January 2021 runoff when he paid for two trucks to circulate in Atlanta with billboards saying “Vote Democrat, Get US $ 1,200”.

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