Former U.S. Attorney General William Barr bolstered the Jan. 6 Committee’s case that the 2020 presidential election was the “most secure in history.”
He also did his best to debunk Donald Trump’s claim that the 2020 election was stolen from him.
Barr, a Trump-appointed Republican, testified in a pre-recorded deposition aired nationwide on June 13.
He told the committee he hasn’t seen any evidence of voter fraud on a scale that could have affected the outcome of the presidential election.
Documentary filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza couldn’t disagree more.
D’Souza’s latest movie, “2000 Mules,” contains detailed evidence of an organized illegal vote harvesting scheme operated in Democrat-dominated cities in key swing states in the weeks leading up to the 2020 election—a crime that many voters and the Trump campaign want independently investigated to determine if it could have altered the result.
Teaming up with True the Vote, a public interest election watchdog organization, D’Souza and a squad of investigators purchased 10 trillion cellphone pings (unique identity signals) to reconstruct the movements of suspected ballot traffickers.
States included in the study were Georgia, Pennsylvania, Arizona, Wisconsin, Michigan, and Texas.
The group also obtained and reviewed thousands of hours of government surveillance tape of the drop boxes where the alleged traffickers, whom they called “mules,” could be seen depositing multiple ballots on multiple occasions.
Four million minutes of drop box video were reviewed in Georgia alone.
The painstaking and costly 15-month study was funded by donations from the human rights organization First Freedoms.
The video review was part of the process the group used—along with personal interviews with traffickers and information from tipsters—to estimate the number of fraudulent absentee ballots that were likely deposited in the drop boxes.
True the Vote’s cyber-expert, Gregg Phillips, estimates that 4.8 million votes were trafficked nationally in 2020.
During his deposition, Barr laughed as he mentioned “2000 Mules.” He said the film’s cellphone tracking investigation and photographic evidence were “unimpressive,” and that its conclusions were “indefensible.”
By Steven Kovac