In a recent development that has sent shockwaves through the political landscape, the United States Postal Service (USPS) has released its final report on the alleged transport of completed ballots from New York to Pennsylvania just before the 2020 general elections. This report vindicates contract driver Jesse Morgan, who claimed he was tasked with this journey1.
The saga dates back to December 2020, when multiple whistleblowers came forward after the contentious election. They alleged witnessing the transport of an estimated 144,000-288,000 completed ballots across three state lines on October 211. Attorney Phil Kline highlighted that 130,000 to 280,000 completed ballots for the 2020 general election were shipped from Bethpage, NY, to Lancaster, PA, and then mysteriously disappeared1.
Morgan, who was present at the press conference, described his experience. He said, “In total I saw 24 gaylords, or large cardboard containers of ballots, loaded into my trailer. These gaylords contained plastic trays, I call them totes or trays of ballots stacked on top of each other. All the envelopes were the same size. I saw the envelopes had return addresses… They were complete ballots.” He also mentioned an uncomfortable situation where he sat in Harrisburg for hours and was not given a slip or an overtime slip for his work1.
These testimonials suggested the potential involvement of USPS employees in what was labeled as an attempt to influence the election. But instead of investigating these serious allegations, it was reported that then U.S. Attorney General Bill Barr quashed the investigation1.
The USPS did conduct an internal investigation into these allegations, but the report was not made public until recently. The report acknowledges that Morgan was a subcontractor truck driver who transported mail from Bethpage to Harrisburg and then to Lancaster. The report also indicates that a Rochester, New York contractor printed 650,000 general election ballots that went to Pennsylvania. However, there are still uncertainties about how these printed ballots were shipped to Pennsylvania1.
This report has sparked a fresh wave of discussions and debates on the internet. Some have suggested that the end-to-end chain of custody of ballots, from printing to final counting, is critical, and it is unclear whether it was maintained in this situation1.
The truth, it seems, is finally surfacing. While the full details of the USPS report are yet to be fully explored, this development has certainly stirred the pot and thrown new light on the events surrounding the 2020 general election. For more detailed information, you can view the original article and the USPS report here1.