by Sharon Rondeau
(May 2, 2022) — On Saturday journalist and host of Sinclair Broadcasting’s “Full Measure” Sharyl Attkisson posted a 37-minute audio interview with filmmaker and commentator Dinesh D’Souza, who is releasing his newest production, “2000 Mules,” this week in theaters, with subscription online viewing taking place on May 7.
The film can also be purchased, with shipping beginning the same day.
Attkisson’s podcast was produced in conjunction with John Solomon’s “Just the News” and begins with a number of advertisements.
At approximately 9:30 in the interview, Attkisson commented that she observed that claims that the 2020 election was riddled by fraud were not investigated by her fellow journalists as they would have been in the past.
D’Souza responded that the defense that the election was “the most secure in American history” is belied by the data shared with him by the non-profit TruetheVote. After reviewing TTV’s evidence, D’Souza said, he concluded that “the people who pulled off this fraud left digital fingerprints” and “highly-incriminating video evidence.”
The “fraud” was conducted by individuals, or “mules,” who repeatedly dropped small numbers of ballots in outside drop-boxes, D’Souza said. The boxes were established in light of coronavirus fears, along with an increased emphasis on mail-in voting.
“A mule is a kind of operative who sort-of moves the merchandise,” he said, comparing ballot-traffickers to drug- or human-traffickers. In the case of voter fraud, he said, “Some of them hit 20, 50, in some cases over 100 drop boxes during an election period.”
When Attkisson asked if the activity is “illegal” if the ballots were completed by actual voters, D’Souza replied that “even though vote-harvesting is permitted in some states…when you’re dealing with these professional mules…all these ballots are invalid.”
“In general,” D’Souza said, a ballot given to a third party which then “sets up an operation to deliver those ballots” becomes part of “coordinated, illegal fraud.”
TTV was contacted by a whistleblower, D’Souza said, who said he/she was “being paid to drop off these ballots.” Consequently, TTV conceived of the idea of obtaining “geotracking” data, which is routinely used to solve crimes and track missing persons.
The data, D’Souza said, is collected by “aggregators” who legally sell it to purchasers. TTV received a donation of $2 million and “spent over a million to buy — get this — 10 trillion pings of the movement of cell phones” in large cities “between October 1 and Election Day,” D’Souza said.
Data was also purchased from the two U.S. Senate runoff elections in Georgia which took place on January 4, D’Souza said, and resulted in two Republicans’ replacement by two Democrats, tipping control of the upper congressional chamber to Democrats.
The video footage TTV obtained, D’Souza said, came from government surveillance cameras of ballot drop-boxes.
TTV founder Catherine Engelbrecht has said that her organization will release additional data following the debut of D’Souza’s film this week which will show that the outcome of the 2020 presidential election would have been different had the ballot-trafficking not taken place.
Acknowledging that “old-style fraud” has been taking place “on a small scale since Tammany Hall,” D’Souza said the 2020 election was different in that “COVID enabled the fraudsters to ramp this up in an unbelievable way.”