Last modified on September 3, 2022, at 18:12

Brad Raffensperger

Brad Raffensperger
Secretary of State of Georgia
From: January 4, 2019 – present
Predecessor Robyn Crittenden
Successor Incumbent (no successor)
Former State Representative from Georgia's 50th District
From: February 10, 2015 – January 14, 2019
Predecessor Lynne Riley
Successor Angelika Kausche
Party Republican
Spouse(s) Tricia Raffensperger

Bradford Jay “Brad” Raffensperger (born May 18, 1955 (age 68)) is the current Secretary of State of the state of Georgia.[1] Conservative Rep. Jody Hice (R-GA) is running against him in his primary in 2022.

Amid liberal-funded massive ballot harvesting, Raffensperger did nothing meaningful to protect election integrity, and even oversaw a sharp decline in rejected ballots in Georgia from "6.4% in 2016 to 3.1% in 2018 to 0.6% in" the 2020 presidential election.[2] Raffensperger fiendishly arranged for a secret recording of a phone call by President Trump to him, which Raffensperger then leaked to the liberal media in order to unfairly criticize Trump.[3]

2020 election fraud

Dominion Voting Systems logo: Red ballots in, Blue ballots out.
See also: Georgia election fraud

On March 6, 2020 the Georgia Secretary of State, Brad Raffensperger, a Republican, signed off on a secret legal agreement with the Democratic Party of Georgia, the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, and the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee to alter absentee ballot procedures in Georgia. The Democrats’ attorney for this secret deal was Marc Elias from Perkins Coie,[4] the bagman for Hillary Clinton who hire FusionGPS to write the Steele dossier during the 2016 presidential election.

Attorney Lin Wood argued, "they changed the rules under the guise of COVID to try to increase the ability of people to vote by mail. And, as a result, you’ve got fraud of a massive amount through the mail votes. And you’ve also got fraud in your computer voting machines. It’s not the first time they’ve done this.”[5]

Dominion Election Systems

Coomer applied a “critical software change” “without adequate testing or certification from the U.S. Election Assistance Commission” shortly before voting started in Georgia, according to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution.[6] Coomer told an Antifa Zoom chat, "Don’t worry Trump won’t win the election, we fixed that."[7]
See also: Democrat election fraud

Raffensperger announced the state's purchase of a $106 million election system from Dominion Voting Systems in July 2019. In a lawsuit, which originated in 2017, critics contend that the new system was subject to many of the same security vulnerabilities as the one it was replacing.

In an October 11, 2020 order, just weeks prior to the 2020 presidential election, U.S. District Judge Amy Totenberg agreed with the concerns associated with the new Dominion voting system, writing that the case presented “serious system security vulnerability and operational issues that may place Plaintiffs and other voters at risk of deprivation of their fundamental right to cast an effective vote that is accurately counted.”

“The Court’s Order has delved deep into the true risks posed by the new BMD voting system as well as its manner of implementation. These risks are neither hypothetical nor remote under the current circumstances,” Judge Totenberg wrote in her order.[8]

According to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution in October the Secretary of State's office was responsible for weakening the Dominion system's defenses, disabling password protections on a key component that controls who is allowed to vote. Just days before the early voting started, on October 12, according to the AJC, Raffensperger's office “pushed out new software to each of the state’s 30,000 voting machines through hundreds of thumb-drives that experts say are prone to infection with malware.”

Dominion Voting Systems Vice President of Engineering Eric Coomer is a member of the Antifa terrorist organization.[9]

According to the AJC article, the features that make this new software vulnerable to hacking would “not be detected without an audit after the election.” The software has a feature where voters verify their selections as a paper ballot and then the ballot is fed into an optical scanner by an election official. For reasons that are difficult to understand, the scanner doesn't record the text of the ballot. Instead, it reads “an unencrypted quick response” or QR barcode that is indecipherable to the human eye. That feature makes it possible either to tamper with individual voting machines or to infiltrate the state's central election system. In theory, hackers could alter the barcodes to change votes and there would be no way to detect the changes.[10]

Eric Coomer

In September and October 2020, Dominion director of Strategy and Security Eric Coomer personally was in Georgia to make a “critical software change” to all Georgia's 30,000 Dominion voting machines “without adequate testing or certification from the U.S. Election Assistance Commission”.[11][12]


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