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Judge Discovers 78% of Mail-In Ballots Fraudulent, Election Re-Do Ordered in Mississippi Race

    A Mississippi judge has discovered what is presumed to be the rarest of election regularities: Fraudulent mail-in ballots.

    “In the sixty-four-page order, Judge Jeff Weill not only calls for a new election but also finds evidence of fraud and criminal activity, in how absentee ballots were handled, how votes were counted, and the actions by some at the polling place,” CBS affiliate WCBI reported.

    “In his ruling, the judge said that sixty-six of eighty-four absentee ballots cast in the June runoff were not valid and should never have been counted,” the report continued.

    The voter fraud and arrest of the notary for the criminal behavior was reported by WCBI.

    “Judge Weill found many irregularities with absentee ballots,” the report said. “He issued a bench warrant for notary Dallas Jones, who notarized absentee ballots. During a hearing, Jones admitted violating notary duties.”

    “When you have an absentee ballot, there’s an envelope, you vote, fold the ballot, put it in an envelope, lick the flap, sign across the flap, then notary signs your election certificate, she testified that she didn’t sign in front of anybody, didn’t see anybody sign it, she just notarized it, just stamped them,” Lydia Quarles, attorney for the challenger Robert Devaull, said.

    “The race in question – a Democratic primary – occurred in Ward 1 or Aberdeen, Mississippi for the position of alderman between candidates Robert Devaull and Nicholas Holliday,” the National Pulse noted.

    The judge wasn’t done, however. He also found evidence of voter intimidation.

    Judge Weill also said there was clear evidence of voter intimidation and harassment at the polling place on election day. State law says candidates and supporters must stay at least 150 feet away from the polling place. In his ruling, the judge said Holliday, along with Police Chief Henry Randle, and former Mayor Maurice Howard acted as if they were above the law, repeatedly violating criminal statutes.

    The Mississippi race brings attention to an issue that 2020 voters find all-too-familiar.


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    OPINION: This article contains commentary which reflects the author's opinion.