Trump Campaign Highlights Dead Georgia Residents Who Had Votes Illegally Cast in Their Names

State   |   Steven Ertelt   |   Nov 11, 2020   |   10:46AM   |   Atlanta, GA

Dead people voting. The problem has been around for a long time — so long that ti’s been a joke for decades that candidates and campaign sometimes rely on the votes of dead people to try to win.

But the issue is serious and has ramifications for the 2020 presidential election. So today, the Trump campaign released its first set of illegally cast ballots from dead voters, saying “Americans should have confidence their votes are not rendered meaningless due to illegally cast votes by scheming fraudsters.”

The American people deserve a free, fair, and fully transparent election in which every legal ballot is counted and every illegal ballot is not counted. Having confidence in our elections means knowing that votes are legally cast and that voters themselves are legally eligible to cast a ballot,” the president’s campaign said. “Americans cannot have confidence in election results unless elected officials, law enforcement authorities, and fair-minded journalists take the issue of voter fraud seriously and investigate potential instances thoroughly. The Trump campaign will continue to bring these allegations to light, and the media and election authorities should vigorously examine them.”

Here are examples in Georgia that the Trump campaign believes should be investigated:

Voter records show someone used the identity of Mrs. Deborah Jean Christiansen of Roswell, Georgia to vote in the recent election, even though Mrs. Christiansen passed away in May 2019.  Further, someone registered Christiansen to vote on October 5, the day of the deadline to register, more than a year after she passed away. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution ran an obituary announcing Christiansen’s death at the time of her passing.

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Someone used the identity of James Blalock of Covington, Georgia to cast a ballot in last week’s election, even though Blalock died in 2006. Blalock’s death notice ran in the Journal-Constitution shortly after he passed away that year.

Linda Kesler of Nicholson, Georgia died in 2003, but someone cast a ballot under her identity in last week’s election. Nicholson’s death notice ran in the Journal-Constitution when she passed away.

Edward Skwiot of Trenton, Georgia is shown as having cast a ballot last week, even though he died in 2015. The Chattanooga Times Free Press ran a death notice in April of that year.

These victims of voter fraud deserve justice, and legal voters should be able to have confidence that their votes are not rendered meaningless due to illegally cast votes.