In August VoterGA and co-founder, Garland Favorito made the announcement that they were joining Representative Philip Singleton in a legal petition against the State of Georgia. The petition is meant to outlaw Dominion voting machines and hardware from ever being used again because they claimed Dominion machines are in direct violation of Georgia voting laws. The U.S. District Court of Northern Georgia agreed with them and declared the machines are illegal.
The Georgia voting law says the machines must be able to “print an elector verifiable paper ballot. Also, it must be able to produce paper ballots, which are marked with the elector’s choices in a format readable by the elector.”
Judge Amy Totenberg reviewed extensive evidence supplied to the court and she decided that “Plaintiffs and other voters who wish to vote in-person are required to vote on a system that does none of those things.” [O.C.G.A. § 21-2-2(7.1); O.C.G.A. § 21-2-300(a)(2)]
The case also calls for temporary and permanent injunctions against the state using the machines. Their case was heard today in Georgia Court.
Today at 11 AM Eastern Garland Favorito and VoterGA will present their case in Georgia Court.
What: A remote motion hearing has been set for the complaint filed by VoterGA and Rep. Philip Singleton against the State of Georgia to ban the Dominion Democracy Suite 5.5 voting system
Why: The state will attempt to have the case dismissed although the U.S. District Court already ruled the voting system does not comply with Georgia laws
When: Wednesday, December 15, 2021 at 11:00 a.m.
Where: Fulton County Superior Court
Remote hearing link: Judge Kimberly Esmond Adams
Who: VoterGA is a non-partisan, 501(c)3 registered non-profit organization created by a coalition of citizens working to restore election integrity in Georgia. We advocate for independently verifiable, auditable, recount capable and transparent elections.
If the judge comes to any decision other than outlawing the illegal machines, she should be investigated. If Georgia wants to use those machines, they can pass legislation to that effect. Otherwise, they violate the law and can not be used. Then investigators need to question Brad Raffensperger and ask him why he paid over $100 million on illegal machines.