Fulton County judge postpones deposition of election officials prior to audit

Though the fallout from the 2020 election has died down considerably, there is still ongoing litigation in several parts of the country with regard to allegations of voter fraud in several swing states, including Georgia.

According to the Washington Examiner, there was a bizarre twist in the ongoing battle involving a future audit of some 147,000 ballots in Fulton County, Georgia, as a judge postponed the scheduled depositions of several Fulton County election officials, which raised eyebrows for many who are already convinced that something fishy happened in the county during the election.

The announcement of the deposition postponement came after Superior Court Judge Brian Amero ruled last month that he would allow the unsealing of 147,000 Fulton County ballots in a higher resolution form in order to provide auditors the most information possible.

Some of the plaintiffs involved in the lawsuit against the county, such as VoterGA co-founder Garland Favorito, insist that some 10,000 – 20,000 ballots are fraudulent.

“We have what is almost surely major absentee-ballot fraud in Fulton County involving 10,000 to 20,000 probably false ballots,” Favorito said.

It was reported that Favorito and the other plaintiffs originally agreed to allow the rescheduling of the depositions to allow the judge to decide on a filing by Fulton County attorneys to have the case dismissed. Judges in these types of cases have been hesitant to move forward, given that the state has already certified the election results and performed multiple audits, including a hand count.

Two of the defendants who were scheduled to be deposed are Ruby Freeman and her daughter Wandrea Moss, who captured national headlines after they were both singled out by former President Donald Trump.

“Trump mentioned Ruby Freeman’s name 18 times on a now-infamous call leaked to reporters. On the call, Trump pushed Georgia officials to illegally alter the election results. It’s cited in the article of impeachment approved by the House,” WBUR reported in a piece claiming that Trump “traumatized” Fulton County election workers.

Even if the case moves on and the ballots are eventually audited once again at a forensic level, the likelihood of any changes to the election outcome remains exceedingly slim. But it’s certainly important to investigate any mass fraud to protect the integrity of future elections in the county and state.