After concerns continued to mount regarding Georgia’s mail-in and absentee ballots that allowed ample opportunity for fraud, the courts continued to throw out cases brought by election integrity groups.
On Thursday, a case brought by VoterGA succeeded in Georgia’s highest court after they ruled last week that their request to audit 147,000 absentee ballots from Georgia’s 2020 election had standing.
The case could have far-reaching effects as Biden won the state of Georgia in 2020 by a slim margin of less than 12,000 votes.
The request to audit 147,000 ballots originated from sworn affidavits from Georgia election workers who claim to have handled thousands of fraudulent ballots.
The case has moved slowly as Henry County Superior Court Judge Brian Amero dismissed the lawsuit over a year ago, but will now be allowed to proceed in Georgia’s Supreme Court.
Georgia’s Court of Appeals be Reinstates VoterGA’s Case Requesting an Audit of 147,000 Rigged Mail-In Ballots in the 2020 Presidential Election.
— 🇺🇸RealRobert🇺🇸 (@Real_RobN) January 12, 2023
“On Monday, the Georgia Court of Appeals reinstated VoterGA’s Fulton County counterfeit ballot case without further briefs setting up a reversal of its previous lack of standing ruling against the Petitioners. The reversal comes as no surprise to the Petitioners who, for over a year, maintained they have standing, even after the Georgia Court of Appeals upheld the lower court finding on July 1, 2022.
On December 20, 2022, the Georgia Supreme Court overturned both lower court rulings. Their decision was made unanimously without a hearing. It corroborated over a dozen state and U.S. Supreme Court precedents in Petitioners’ briefs and appeal that the lower courts ignored. The decision was reached after VoterGA attorney Todd Harding filed a motion to expedite the VoterGA writ of certiorari and the Defendants responded. Co-attorney Paul Kunst then explained how Defendant Attorneys mislead the Supreme Court in claiming the court’s recent decision on other standing claims had nothing to do with VoterGA Petitioners standing claims.”