After the county clerk dismissed a voting fraud case in Michigan County, a federal judge reinstated it.
Judge Kevin Elsenheimer issued two separate orders this week ordering the Antrim County election fraud case to be immediately reinstated, ruling that the clerk’s non-service dismissal was improper, according to OANN.
Antrim County gained outsize attention after the November election, when it was revealed that thousands of votes were initially and incorrectly tabulated in favor of Joe Biden rather than Donald Trump. Jocelyn Benson, Michigan’s Democrat Secretary of State, blamed the possible vote switch on a “clerical error.”
Despite these findings, Antrim County Clerk Sheryl Guy abruptly dismissed the case. Guy claimed the computer malfunction was entirely her fault, resulting in a 7,048 vote swing when only about 16,000 votes were cast, according to reports.
“I do think I know what happened,” Guy said. “I believe that when we got a new flash drive, we should’ve pulled all of our jurisdictions back and reprogrammed them. We did not do that.”
Guy has been charged with receiving and maintaining court records and has been listed as a material witness in the case.
The case that Guy attempted to dismiss gives attorneys until April 8 to complete discovery, with a settlement conference scheduled for May 11 and, if necessary, a non-jury trial would be scheduled for June 8, 2021.
The Dominion Voting machines were assigned a 68.05% error rate
On December 4, Judge Elsenheimer granted permission to William Bailey and his attorney’s team of IT experts to conduct a forensic study of the 16 Dominion voting machines, tabulators, thumb drives, related software and the Clerk’s “master tabulator.
On December 14, attorney Matt DePerno was granted permission by Judge Elsenheimer to make the results public.
From the report:
After the forensic examination of 16 Dominion Voting machines in Antrim, Co. MI, Allied Security Operations Group has concluded that the Dominion Voting machines were assigned a 68.05% error rate. DePerno explained that when ballots are put through the machine, a whopping 68.05% error rate means that 68.05% of the ballots are sent for bulk adjudication, which means they collect the ballots in a folder. “The ballots are sent somewhere where people in another location can change the vote,” DePerno explained. The allowable election error rate established by the Federal Election Commission guidelines is 1 in 250,000 ballots or .0008%.
Based on the Allied Security Operations report, Constitutional Attorney Matthew DePerno states: “we conclude that The Dominion Voting System should not be used in Michigan. We further conclude that the results of Antrim County should not have been certified.
Meanwhile, activists have raised concerns about another case of voter fraud in the state, in which one county had more registered voters than eligible citizens.
“The reality is that Michigan’s voter rolls are inflated and they have been inflated for some time,” Jason Snead, executive director of the Honest Elections Project said. “In fact, a year ago we did data analysis and pointed out to state officials that there are records in a number of counties that had more voters registered than voting age eligible citizens in those counties.”
Attorneys now have until April 8 to complete their discovery phases, while a settlement conference is slated for May 11.
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