Former CISA director Chris Krebs said “The November 3rd election was the most secure in American history.” Thus there is no fraud.
Not really. That statement was about cyber security and hacking of voting machines only and did not pertain to election fraud. Also, CISA did not disclose that the Dominion Voting System is a member of one of the two entities that authored the statement, which is viewed by many as a conflict of interest.
Most lawsuits filed on behalf of the Trump campaign have been rejected, thus there is no evidence of fraud.
That is a misinterpretation. “Most lawsuits were rejected for procedural reasons, as opposed to the merit-based or substance-based evaluations,” explained former U.S. Solicitor General Ken Starr at the Senate hearing on Dec. 16.
AP reported on Dec. 1 that Attorney General William Barr said: “to date, we have not seen fraud on a scale that could have effected a different outcome in the election.” This has been interpreted to mean there must not have been widespread fraud.
Not really — at least not yet. The DOJ hasn’t concluded any investigations. The Trump campaign also complained that the DOJ hasn’t examined the evidence they collected and has yet to interview a single witness. In a CNN interview in September 2020, AG Barr raised serious concerns about the widespread use of mail-in ballots, and called universal mail-in voting “playing with fire” and “reckless and dangerous.”
Georgia did a hand recount. That must mean there was no vote manipulation through Dominion Voting Systems.
Not necessarily. According to an election integrity watchdog group, Georgia’s hand recount was done in a totally compromised way. A vote review panelist testified that the secretary of state instructed Spaulding county to use exactly the same election result instead of the recount result.