Smartphone pings, video reveal at least 4.8 million fraudulent votes
Catherine Engelbrecht and Gregg Phillips have been engaged in the battle for election integrity for more than a decade, and the day after the contested November 2020 vote, they made a pact.
“Catherine looked at me and said, ‘What are we going to do?’” Phillips recounted in an in-depth video interview with Turning Point USA founder Charlie Kirk.
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“I said, Let’s go,” Phillips recalled. “She said, Let’s go all in.”
They eventually hired a dozen people who have put in 16-hour days for 15 months, combing tediously through cellphone geolocation data, surveillance videos and documents to see if the evidence supports their hypothesis.
Their hypothesis is that amid the many “dirty,” out-of-date voter rolls and the unprecedented distribution of mail-in ballots, a highly coordinated operation in the key battleground states collected ballots and paid “mules” to literally stuff them in the unattended drop boxes that became a center of controversy.
Phillips, the founder of a health-care-data company, began lending his tech savvy to Engelbrecht’s non-profit True the Vote in 2013 to analyze voter records across the nation, helping officials remove duplicates and registrations of non-residents, non-citizens and deceased voters.
They say that have the hard evidence to back their finding that there were 4.8 million fraudulent votes in the states they targeted – including Arizona, Wisconsin, Michigan, Pennsylvania and Georgia – but they’ve been shunned by authorities, and media won’t touch it.
Much of the evidence of criminal behavior is indisputable. In Georgia, for example, it’s illegal for any person to place more than one ballot in a drop box unless he or she has registered as an “assistor.” In Gwinnett County, where there is footage of people with latex gloves stuffing multiple ballots in a drop box then recording the deed with a photograph, there were no “assistors” registered for the 2020 election.
Engelbrecht and Phillips eventually took their two petabytes of data (the next highest measurement for data storage after terabytes, equalling 1,024 terabytes or 1 million gigabytes) to filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza, whose feature “2000 Mules” is in post-production.
After the movie comes out and the inevitable attacks come, Phillips said the investigative team will “pull the rip cord” and release all of the data.
Engelbrecht said they want to be totally transparent” and “give it all to the American people.”