Georgia Rip-Off Exactly What Was Expected

Broken waterline!

Sadly, the Georgia slight-of-hand, in the wee hours of the morning, makes perfect sense. (Read: County Clerks Culpable in Voter Fraud)

In fact, election officials had to play, at the very least, some role in the massive mail-in fraud—but to have a direct hand—is beyond troubling. (Read: Are the Foxes Guarding the Hen House)

Still, it makes sense.

Who better to orchestrate the heist than those trusted to run the elections?

Was it a perfect crime?

Obviously not—they were caught red handed on video.

In truth, the Georgia approach was one of a handful of voter fraud scenarios that were plausible.

There had to be a level of secrecy and control along with enough fraudulent ballots (numbers) to impact the election. (Read: Successful Ballot Harvesting Requires Economies of Scale)

Secrecy—Election Official’s Involvement

Creating enough fraudulent ballots to impact the election was necessary but none of the efforts of the co-conspirators would have come to fruition without secrecy.

The video release of suitcase after suitcase being unloaded and processed in Georgia by election officials in the wee hours of the morning, after everyone was told to go home, demonstrates the co-conspirators knew they needed secrecy to pull-off their larceny.

Without secrecy no voter fraud scheme works.

These three constraints demanded the mail-in ballots could not have been sent out to hundreds of thousands of individual addresses and secure the results the co-conspirators needed.

In order to successfully execute the voter fraud, the fraudulent ballots had to go to central clearing houses, where the blank ballots were collected and filled out.

(Note: Georgia’s wee hour deception demonstrates the clearing house may not have been clearing houses; as the mail-in ballots may never have been mailed out—but rather, warehoused or produced by election officials on the night of the election.)

This in and of itself meant there always had to be a level of complicity by election officials. Either due to the lack of proper safeguards to prevent mass mailings to limited destinations or as in the case of Atlanta, where election officials had a direct hand in the fraud. (Read: County Clerks Culpable in Voter Fraud)

Hence, the Georgia rip-off was predictable.

This conclusion is not based on conspiracy thinking, it is based on the mathematical principle of “Chaos Theory.”

Put in layman’s language, the theory postulates in chaotic systems there is often a high degree of order. (Read: Chaos Theory Suggests What Happened in One State Happened in Others)

The high degree of order stems from the fact there are only so many factors involved. More important, there are only so many different ways those factors can be manipulated to attain a particular outcome—denying Donald Trump a second term.

In essence, given the limited set of factors, there is a restrictive number of permutations possible.

The beauty of chaos theory: once voter fraud has been detected it is likely the exact same type of fraud was replicated in other areas of the country.

One need only look at Michigan, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania, the similarities with Georgia are eerie. (Read: Organized versus Disorganized Cheating)

Vote counting was suspended with Donald Trump maintaining sizable leads in all four states—then came the votes that were added in the wee hours of the morning after poll watchers had been sent home.

A coincidence?

If counting was suspended in all four states—how do election official explain the new vote totals that flipped the election to Joe Biden? (Read: Georgia’s Early Morning Rip-Off Could be Key in Unraveling Election Fraud)

Was the count suspension a ruse to get rid of prying eyes?

Was that the reason for the supposed broken waterline in Georgia.

Getting fraudulent ballots added to the system without prying eyes is the most plausible explanation for what happened in four states in the wee hours of the morning.

Should one be surprised by the actions of county clerks in Democratic counties—No!

Saddened to be sure—but surprised, no.

The Trump legal team should apply “chaos theory” to what has been learned by the Georgia broken waterline—to the rest of the nation—if they are going to expose the voter fraud of 2020.