Joe Biden allegedly got 20,608 more votes than Donald Trump in Wisconsin in the November election.
This afternoon, the Milwaukee County Election Commission completed its recount Friday evening, Nov. 27.
The results showed that Joe Biden’s vote count increased by 257 votes, for a revised total of 317,527, and Donald Trump’s vote count increased by 125 votes, for a revised total of 134,482.
Phil Kline, director of The Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society who has filed an emergency lawsuit in the state of Wisconsin, challenging the election results, claims that nearly 160,000 of those ballots were potentially fraudulent. Kline told CBS58 that the recount won’t catch the voter fraud adding, “The recount just validates the fraud.”
CBS 58 – The Amistad Project announced Tuesday, Nov. 24, they filed an emergency petition with the Wisconsin Supreme Court challenging the state’s unofficial results in the 2020 presidential election, which gave Democrat candidate Joe Biden a margin of just 20,000 votes over Republican candidate Donald Trump.
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“We have identified over 150,000 potentially fraudulent ballots in Wisconsin, more than enough to call into question the validity of the state’s reported election results,” said Phill Kline, director of The Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society in a news release. “Moreover, these discrepancies were a direct result of Wisconsin election officials’ willful violation of state law.”
According to a news release from The Amistad Project, the discrepancies discovered in their investigation, conducted in the last several weeks, include more than 10,000 Republican ballots that weren’t counted, more than 10,000 Republican voters who had their ballots requested and filled in by another person, and around 100,000 illegal ballots that were counted anyway. The problematic ballots were identified in a data analysis performed by statistician Matthew Braynard and mathematician Steven Miller.
“You cannot verify or validate that the final count, and who is declared the winner at this time, was accurate,” Kline said.