True the Vote: Fraud by 'mules' trumps voting machine concerns

True the Vote: Fraud by 'mules' trumps voting machine concerns

True the Vote: Fraud by 'mules' trumps voting machine concerns

The head of a watchdog group that gathered damning evidence about election fraud for the “2000 Mules” documentary says the lingering claim that voting machines were manipulated to help Joe Biden defeat Donald Trump is unlikely and is ultimately a distraction from the facts her group gathered.

AFN recently reported how Catherine Engelbrecht and her group True the Vote used security camera footage and cellphone data to track “mules” who gathered tens of thousands of absentee ballots then delivered them to drop-off locations in the weeks and months leading up to the 20202 election.

In an interview with AFN, Engelbrecht was asked about the claim by some that electronic voting machines were changed to help Biden.

"Understanding the highly decentralized nature of our process, it would be very difficult,” she says of that allegation “I never want to say impossible. Nothing is impossible, but it would be very difficult to execute a broad-scale ballot flip kind of scenario in the way that it has been described.”

Engelbrecht, Catherine (True the Vote) Engelbrecht

Donald Trump's post-election claim that Biden won the White House by voter fraud is called the “Big Lie” by Democrats and by the national media, which would mean the basement-campaigning Democrat defeated a popular incumbent president with a record-breaking 80 million votes. 

The goal of “2000 Mules” appears to be to put to rest the claim of a fraud-free election and then let the public decide if the voter fraud caught on film helped Biden defeat Trump in states such as Georgia, where one “mule” drove a route that delivered mail-in ballots to 27 locations in six counties.

Biden won Georgia, and its 16 electoral votes, by approximately 11,800 votes out of 4.9 million that were cast.