True the Vote founder Catherine Engelbrecht says the election integrity organization is set to “pull the cord” and give all the evidence of ballot trafficking in the 2020 election it has compiled “to the American people.”
The evidence will be provided, Engelbrecht said, after the release of Dinesh D'Souza’s documentary “2000 Mules”.
In an interview on the Charlie Kirk show on Thursday, Engelbrecht and colleague Gregg Phillips said True the Vote's investigations in five states — Arizona, Georgia, Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin — show that at least 7 percent of the votes in the 2020 general election were trafficked. They added that most Americans are “unaware” that ballot trafficking is illegal.
Phillips noted: “You had ballot collectors. People out knocking on doors, getting ballots. Then you had a collection point or a stash house for all the ballots, the bundling of all those ballots, and then the casting of those ballots by what we were calling mules.”
Among True the Vote's findings:
• Pennsylvania — specifically Philadelphia — was the worst “in every way.” Phillips and Engelbrecht recounted stories of mules coming across “the bridge in New Jersey” to deliver ballots, a RICO crime. 1,155 people met the [baseline] criteria of 10 or more drop boxes and five or more organizations. Philadelphia showed 23 ballots on average per mule.
• In Yuma County, Arizona, the number was 31 ballots on average per mule.
• In some operations, mules were required to photograph the ballots they deposited, presumably to prove the number they delivered. Many mules wore gloves while handling the ballots.
• In some cases, mules “went to UPS stores at midnight, going straight from there to the nonprofit organizations” that were participating in the scheme.
• There were 501(c)(3) foundations funding this activity, a criminal offense.
• True the Vote had chain-of-custody documents, so they could tell where spikes in ballot deliveries occurred.
• There were off-duty law enforcement officers paid for by the Republican party, hired to monitor the election. They “reported all of this to the National Republican Senatorial Committee (NRSC),” and it was all “covered up.”
• It became clear to the True the Vote team that “nobody was ever intended to look at these videos.” In fact, the team had a very difficult time wrestling the footage out of the hands of governmental employees.
• Two mules in Arizona made their way to Georgia.
• Phillips “personally briefed Kemp’s team,” and the Governor led a fight against him and True the Vote, contrary to public statements the Governor made saying “he would aggressively investigate all allegations of voter fraud, (Kemp) saw felonies on camera. They not only refused but what they did was they sent one of their henchmen, the guy that runs the GBI, down to the FBI office where our data lived, not to see the data but to get into the metadata and figure out who the analysts were. And then burned me in a couple of my analyst[s] by releasing it—Releasing it all to the press as opposed to just thinking through what we have now, they did everything they could to stop us.”
• Mules came from all walks of life. Some were from Section 8 housing, and others were from drug-infested areas of town. In another case, “a bartender came in from South Carolina to help out.”
Engelbrecht and her colleague Philips told Kirk that their investigation is just the “very tip of the iceberg” regarding the numbers of trafficked ballots and alleged election crimes committed. They announced in the interview that they only recently discovered they have a folder with indoor camera surveillance in their possession and they plan to investigate those next.
True the Votes has in its possession “4 million minutes of video” and “more than 2 Petabytes of data,” said Phillips. “This investigation required a team of 12 people, 16 hours a day for 15 months.”
“And it is still going on,” Engelbrecht added.
Engelbrecht and Phillips also pointed out that law enforcement and government officials did not investigate or use data to track targeted individuals during the 2020 election, but “they were very eager to do so” on Jan 6.
Phillips stated: “The Jan 6 event was on a Tuesday. The next day they had allegedly already identified some of the people, convened a Grand Jury, and then issued arrest warrants in a matter of 72 hours. They had the actual devices ready to go. We believe they were tracking people all the way back into the latter part of the elections, certainly into November and early December.”
True the Vote used geolocation technology to ping and track individuals through apps on their cellphones. The individuals, or “mules,” followed a pattern of behavior that was relatively consistent regardless of the location.
It’s important to note the video evidence here is official surveillance video from ballot drop boxes. It has never been seen before, and we have a whole lot more of this to show you in the movie. “2000 Mules” is the investigation you’ve been waiting for. https://t.co/2UdiZv6MHR— Dinesh D'Souza (@DineshDSouza) February 1, 2022
Free Press International