Georgia Board of Elections Chair Mashburn Pushes Investigation of Secretary of State Raffensperger to the Legislature | Joe Hoft


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Georgia Board of Elections Chair Mashburn Pushes Investigation of Secretary of State Raffensperger to the Legislature

The Georgia Board of Elections (BOE) held a meeting today on December 19, 2023 to discuss whether to move forward with the investigation into Georgia’s corrupt Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger. 

The whole story behind this case and two others was outlined in this post.

We reported that a complaint in Fulton County was filed that specifically called out 3125 duplicate ballot counts and 17,852 votes counted that do not have a corresponding ballot image.  This complaint resulted in the creation of investigation SEB2023-25.  This investigation was reportedly complete and the results of this investigation were to be presented to the SEB next week.

Late last week the SEB reported that this investigation has been “continued” and would therefore not be discussed at today’s SEB meeting. A short email was sent to related parties in this case as follows:

On Fri, Dec 15, 2023 at 4:30 PM [a paralegal at the SEB] wrote:

Good afternoon,

Please accept this email as notice that the case SEB2023-025 has been continued from the agenda, and will not be heard at the December 19 SEB meeting.

Best regards,



Georgia State Election Board

The corrupt actors running the state of Georgia postponed the reporting of this case SEB2023-025 most likely not to provide more evidence of corrupt results and activities in the 2020 Georgia Election that would help President Trump and others in the BS indictments against them in Fulton County.

In addition, there are over 140,000 ballots that citizens have been prevented to audit due to the corrupt Secretary of State’s office.  These ballots reportedly all looked the same and like carbon copies and were included in the election.  They were identified during the recount also known as the Risk Limiting Audit (RLA) and they have been blocked for review in the courts since the election.  Although the Georgia Supreme Court ruled a year ago that the citizens in the state can review these ballots, the Secretary of State and the courts are preventing this from happening.

Another case set up to investigate corrupt Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger (SEBBI2023-001) was on today’s agenda.

Joe Rossi spoke about the investigation into the Georgia Secretary of State Raffensperger at today’s meeting.  Rossi shared that the the former chair of the BOE, Judge Duffy, created this investigation before he resigned from the BOE.

Rossi shared the email that Judge Duffy provided to Rossi showing threats from the Secretary of State’s office towards Duffy for initiating the case.  We wrote about this in the following post.

HUGE EXCLUSIVE: Georgia Officials to Discuss Investigation into Secretary of State Raffensperger After His Chief Counsel Threatened Official and Judge

The investigation into Raffensperger was created before Judge Duffy resigned and this was debated on today.  The question was whether the BOE has the authority to set up an investigation into the Georgia SOS Raffensperger.

There were hints that today’s eventual vote was going to be thrown by Georgia’s BOE Chair Mashburn early in the day.  He noted early into the day’s events that although he normally doesn’t vote in the Board meetings, he would vote today if it was to make or break a tie.

We’ve reported before on how Mashburn made some statements after the 2020 Election to cover up the obvious corruption that took place in Georgia.

BREAKING EXCLUSIVE: Georgia Politicians’ Blatant Cover-Up of Corruption in State Farm Arena in 2020 Election Exposed

In today’s meeting, Joe Rossi was given the chance to talk about the investigation of Raffensperger and he shared his knowledge and experiences related to investigation (SEBBI2023-001).

The Board eventually voted 2-1 to move forward with the investigation into Raffensperger.  Then Mashburn stepped in and voted not to move forward with the investigation.  The Board then decided to send the issue to the legislature to determine if the investigation should take place.

See Rossi’s presentation below at the 2:58 mark:


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