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In the wake of The Georgia Record's article about the bogus primary election certification of Bulloch County, several other invalidly certified counties have come to light. We will release them one at a time until the public comes to understand the state and county corruption, some of which is possibly conspired to avoid accountability.
At the very least, it seems to be willful negligence of the Secretary of State to perform administrative duties that fall under his legal obligations. The counties have failed to properly certify their elections, and Raffensberger accepted them as valid components of his state-level certification, and, in fact, his own primary election.
Henry County is the next county to be found in violation of Georgia election law. These documents come direct from the Office of the Georgia Secretary of State, Brad Raffensberger. As a reminder, invalid elections violate Georgia law because any violation of election law is ILLEGAL, worthy of civil and/or criminal complaints.
(The Georgia Record has crossed through names to prevent fraud.)
Named for the illustrious Patrick Henry. "Give me Liberty [through valid elections], or give me death [through government corruption],” the county also has an Elections Superintendent consisting of a Board of Elections and Registration. Just 30 miles south of Atlanta, the county is home to city of McDonough and the Atlanta Motor Speedway.
It appears that Henry County political elites threw its county employees under the bus by having them sign election certification documents, instead of the Election Superintendent. It meets no standard of election law, making Henry County a NON-CERTIFIED GEORGIA COUNTY from the May 24, 2022 primary election to this day.
As you can see on the attached form, ZERO members of the Board have signed or affixed their seal. The Superintendent Board is the following: Dona Crumbley, Mildred Schmelz, Andy Callaway, Deidrea Collins, or Omega Finney. None of those individuals signed the documents. Ameika Pitts, the Elections Director, attested to county employees signing the certification documents in violation of the required form. The county employees are not eligible to carry a state oath as key election designee (singular) of the board described in O.C.G.A. § 21-2-70. Additionally, the law is very clear about the Superintendent (Board) being required to certify county elections. They are the governing authority in the county for elections and is one of their specific, lawful duties.
Typically a quorum of the Board must be present to review the returns, consider any petitions regarding election discrepancies, inspect the results of canvassing, inspect the cartons of materials to go under seal, adjust changes in returns, and inspect other matters related to absentee and provisional ballots. Then, the Board should fully comply with the election code by certifying the election on this compliant form bearing the seal of the State of Georgia.
That didn't happen.
Citizens may want to get involved and request open records from the Secretary of State or your county by contacting your county records clerk and asking for information that answers your questions and concerns. Make sure you specificically state that you are making and 'Open Records Request' for the information. The right to inspect and copy public records is part of Georgia's commitment to open government transparency. The consequences of refusing open records not specifically excluded under these laws shall be at least a misdemeanor upon conviction. Ask for any records, and there is no requirement to state a reason.
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