The Best Way to Catch a Thief Is To Think Like a Thief (Part II)

In part I, of this two-part series, we followed the mechanics of the wee morning hour voter fraud that took place in Atlanta, Georgia—and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

We discussed the constrains under which the co-conspirators had to operate.

One of the limiting factors was the narrow time frame.

In Atlanta, the co-conspirators had fabricated a false waterline break to suspend counting and send poll-watchers home. In Philadelphia, there was no fabricated excuse, election officials simply announced the suspension of counting.

In either case, the window of opportunity to commit their crime was extremely narrow.

Second, we know from the vote totals, votes were added during this supposed downtime.

Third, the number of co-conspirators had to be limited.

As with any conspiracy—the more participants the more likely the crime will be exposed, therefore, keeping the number of conspirators to a minimum was a key factor.

Given all the information known, the best fit for what took place: Ballots were added to the system even though counting had been suspended.

Because the action took place at the county processing center, not at a precinct, these had to be mail-in ballots, not logged in-person voting.

Furthermore, due to the severe time constraint—the mail-in ballots were most likely not contained in sealed in envelopes.

This leads to the conclusion the ballots added in the wee hours of the morning at the county processing center likely never had a record of being requested. They were merely stand alone ballots, which constitutes a crime.

The ramification of this should be clear—there was no pretense to the cheating, largely because there wasn’t time to hide the larceny.

In the parlance of criminals—this was a smash and grab heist.

Still, this is all speculation until actual proof emerges to the crime. To reinforce the circumstantial case we explore the issue of why election officials would suspend the vote counting: yet, add to the vote tallies in the wee morning hours.

It makes no sense to suspend operations only to post new totals early in the morning.

Why weren’t operations suspended until—10am or later the next day?

Furthermore, if the ballots were legitimate mail-in ballots—there is no need to rush the process.

This is the rub—if the ballots added to the count were legitimate, there is no need to hide them.

The only reasonable explanation to the action of election officials in Atlanta and Philadelphia: The ballots were not legitimate.

There was no paper trail; because the ballots added to the system were never requested.

Therefore, there were no outer envelopes with a postmark.

Nor were there any inner envelopes with signatures.

Ironically, it is the lack of evidence that proves the case of criminal voter fraud.

If the ballots added by election officials in the wee morning hours had been legitimate—there would be no need to hide them.

Another piece of evidence to consider, the actions by election officials drew scrutiny.

The last thing election officials should have done, if they were cheating, is to draw attention. Yet by calling off the counting, only to continue counting in the wee morning hours—that’s exactly what they did.

We should question: If they had true mail-in ballots, even if they were fraudulent, with postmarks and inner envelope signatures—why not proceed as normal?

(Note: When someone has committed a crime the last thing they should do is run from the scene—this draws attention. A seasoned criminal behaves normally, as if no crime has been committed.)

There is little question, mail-in ballots were abused on a massive scale.

What makes the ballots of the wee morning hours different—they didn’t come with all the bells and whistles of those generated during the general election.

It is this difference that should be the focus of the Trump legal team.

Investigate whether the last-minute ballots have a paper trail.

If they don’t, this is all the evidence President Trump would need to get the vote tallies in Pennsylvania and Georgia overturned—and swing the election back in his favor.

Ultimately, to expose the criminal activity in Georgia and Pennsylvania—the Trump legal team should think like a thief.