Whistleblower alleges USPS truckers shipped pre-filled ballots across state lines

The Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society, a national constitutional litigation organization, is set to unveil three election fraud whistleblowers at a national press conference Tuesday.

They are expected to provide “personal eyewitness accounts demonstrating significant potential election fraud, some of which affects hundreds of thousands of ballots.”

One Pennsylvania postal truck driver alleges that an estimated 144,000 to 288,000 completed ballots were shipped across three state lines in October.

Amistad Project Director Phillip Kline, organizer of the press conference, said their affidavits are being used as evidence in litigation to ensure election integrity and the upholding of election laws in key battleground states, including Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.

The  whistleblowers will reveal substantial evidence of unlawful actions made by election officials; and widespread illegal efforts by USPS workers to influence the outcome of the election,” according to a press release.

The press conference is scheduled to take place at The Westin Arlington Gateway, F. Scott Fitzgerald Room B 801 N Glebe Rd, Arlington, VA 22203 at 2:00 p.m.

“The Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society embarked on a multistate effort in 2019 to ensure election integrity in the 2020 elections,” the press release continued. “Rigorous on-the- ground investigations have uncovered extensive evidence of fraud affecting hundreds of thousands of ballots that is being used in litigation across five states.”

“These investigations have led to the discovery of the whistleblowers coming forth in the press conference today. Each of the whistleblowers will make a public statement about their eyewitness observations that may prove malfeasance on the part of election officials and USPS officials,” it noted.

Kline, former attorney general of Kansas, told Newsmax TV host Grant Stinchfield Sunday the FBI is using voter fraud information collected by the Amistad Project.

Amistad investigators used government data to reach out to actual voters to see if they voting behavior matched the information.

“And we’ve come up with tens of thousands of Republican ballots that were not counted,” Kline said. “We’ve come up with hundreds of thousands of Republicans who say they never requested a ballot, but they voted absentee by somebody else. We’ve identified people outside of the state who voted within the state. And all of this occurred in the key swing states that we’re speaking about.”

Kline said they focused on areas that “had hundreds of millions of dollars poured into their election offices by Mark Zuckerberg.”

The Facebook CEO’s charity “paid the election judges, they paid the people who boarded up the windows, they bought the machines and America was kicked out of the counting room, and a billionaire invited in, in all of the swing state urban core cities, and that is a violation the law,” Klein said.

The organization’s data shows that Zuckerberg’s donations benefited Democratic strongholds while suppressing the vote in Republican strongholds “and then we had them sidestepping the law and accepting ballots they should not have accepted,” Klein concluded.