Attorney Sidney Powell filed a 104-page complaint in the U.S. District Court Northern District of Georgia Atlanta Division.
The civil action alleges a plot of “illegally and fraudulently manipulating the vote count to make certain the election of Joe Biden as president of the United States.”
It’s against Georgia Governor Brian Kemp, Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger, and other election officials.
The suit claims to have “incontrovertible evidence” “that at least 96,600 absentee ballots were requested and counted but were never recorded as being returned to county election boards by the voter.” “Thus, at a minimum, 96,600 votes must be disregarded.”
According to the suit, fraud was allegedly executed through many means, the “most troubling” was election manipulation “by software created and run by domestic and foreign actors for that very purpose.”
“The massive fraud begins with the election software and hardware from Dominion Voting Systems,” reads the suit.
The complaint cites a former electronic intelligence analyst and a former U.S. Military Intelligence expert. Both allege that the Dominion system and software “were certainly compromised by rogue actors, such as Iran and China.”
Sidney Powell Files New Michigan Lawsuit
It claims that Michigan state election officials directed the misconduct.
It cites eyewitness and expert testimony alleging there were enough ballots identified to overturn and reverse the election results. It also says the state’s election was so “riddled with fraud” that the results can’t be relied on.
The suit claims that Dominion Voting Systems helped facilitate the fraud.
In addition to alleged Dominion computer fraud, the suit also claims there was “traditional” voting fraud—including “harassment, intimidation,” and “even physical removal of Republican poll challengers.”
The lawsuit is filed against Michigan Governor Gretchen Whitmer, Michigan Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson, and the Michigan board of state canvassers.
Michigan certified its results on Monday. But Trump lawyer Jenna Ellis said the certification by state officials is only a procedural step.
There are two pending lawsuits in Michigan.