KOMMONSENTSJANE – BARR: TRUMP AND ELECTION FRAUD CLAIMS.

Trying to publish this blog was difficult because Google continues to try to keep the info away from the public’s eyes. They broke in several times.

One Damn Thing After Another: Memoirs of an Attorney General is the name of AG Barr’s book. Why didn’t he try to help President Trump by suing the Democrats for harassment with all of the “hog-tying” they did. The name of the book is – One Damn Thing After Another – all of these things were caused by the Democrats not President Trump.

The reason he didn’t try to interfere with the Democrats consistent lying and creating problems was “he was part of the scheme” since he is part of the Bush clan who were big-time Democrats. President Trump enlisted the help of both sides in his administration and it didn’t work as you can see now with all of the hate books being published. These turn coats all accepted jobs in the administration not to help Trump but to be able to write a book on it. Just like AG Barr.

A good example is this worm-an who is trying to sell her book.

Now my question to Barr is – why didn’t Barr even question the 2020 election fraud – what proof did he have that it wasn’t a fraud.

A good example was:

By Matt Shuham
|
September 1, 2021 6:09 p.m.


In May, a federal judge dismissed a Trumpy lawsuit over the 2020 election results in Antrim County, Michigan, where a clerk’s error had briefly resulted in a miscount of the vote. “Expert” witnesses in the suit had seized on the discrepancy, which they claimed was the result of Dominion voting machine technology “purposefully designed” to tamper with vote totals.

Crucially, while the judge had decided to allow the plaintiffs to make and analyze digital copies of the county’s election equipment, that material was put under a protective order — sealed behind a judicial decree, away from the public’s eyes.

That is, until last month.

Election Truthers Are Spilling Sensitive Data Everywhere, And They’re Not Sorry

OKLAHOMA CITY, OK – MARCH 1: The optical scanning machine at the Millwood High School Field House on Super Tuesday March 1, 2016 in Oklahoma City. Oklahoma voters head to the polls for the 2016 Presidential Primary…. MORE
By Matt Shuham
|

In May, a federal judge dismissed a Trumpy lawsuit over the 2020 election results in Antrim County, Michigan, where a clerk’s error had briefly resulted in a miscount of the vote. “Expert” witnesses in the suit had seized on the discrepancy, which they claimed was the result of Dominion voting machine technology “purposefully designed” to tamper with vote totals.

Crucially, while the judge had decided to allow the plaintiffs to make and analyze digital copies of the county’s election equipment, that material was put under a protective order — sealed behind a judicial decree, away from the public’s eyes.

That is, until last month.

The data surfaced at pillow magnate Mike Lindell’s “Cyber Symposium,” where some attendees were shown the digital image of the Antrim machines.


Not everyone took organizers up on the offer. “I said, ‘I haven’t seen the Antrim image because I didn’t sign a protective court order to obtain a copy of the image, but I bet they have stolen court evidence here,’” recalled Harri Hursti, a cybersecurity expert who focuses on voting equipment, and who attended the event.

Hursti opted not to evaluate the Antrim County image itself, but he did take a look at what’s known as “metadata” — logistical details including when the image was made, and by whom. It lined up, Hursti said, with the document that ought to be under seal: Created Dec. 6 by Greg Freemyer, one of several people listed in the Antrim lawsuit, in Freemyer’s case for his digital forensic imaging expertise.

The apparent leak of a sensitive digital image from Antrim County is just one of a wave of such leaks in recent weeks, as Trump supporters intent on proving that the 2020 election was stolen have increasingly taken things into their own hands.

The clerk and recorder of Mesa County, Colorado is now under investigation for another leak — in this case, of her own machines’ software. Clerk Tina Peters has acknowledged taking digital images both before and after a recent software update, carried out in person by employees from her office, the Colorado secretary of state’s office as well as Dominion. But Peters hasn’t been able to explain how those images ended up online — and shown to members of Lindell’s symposium, which Peters attended.

The Colorado secretary of state’s office says an “unauthorized individual” was in the room when the software update happened, aided by staffers from Peters’ office.

The true believers in Trumpland haven’t tried to hide their enthusiasm.

“This is going to be like a training book on how to look at server logs,” Phil Waldron, one of the speakers at Lindell’s symposium and one of the “expert witnesses” in the Antrim County case, said after noting that people in the cybersecurity-focused breakout rooms at the symposium were getting access to the Antrim County and Mesa County data.

Another speaker at the symposium, Doug Frank, hinted separately at the Mesa County information by referring to “sympathetic clerks” around the country who’d enabled “full forensic imaging” of election machines.

The staffers in Peters’ office, accused by the state of facilitating a serious leak, have nonetheless continued to rally in support of her in recent days as she remains out of the public eye, as has Sherronna Bishop, an ally of Peters’ who was on stage with her at Lindell’s symposium, and who previously served as Rep. Lauren Boebert’s (R-CO) campaign manager.

At a public meeting Wednesday, Bishop denied personally sharing any passwords to county election equipment, then went on the offensive.

“This is appalling to see the script being flipped on citizens, and on a duly-elected clerk and recorder who was investigating on behalf of her people, and it was not criminal what she did,” Bishop said.

“You may not like how everything has played out now, that’s fine, but there’s no criminality here, except for Dominion voting machines — at least a suspicion of — and the secretary of state and her actions.”

Later, someone pointed out that surveillance cameras in Peters’ office had been turned off just before the digital images were captured.

“That does not mean that she’s guilty of anything,” Bishop insisted.

She urged those in attendance to see the light — soon.

“We’ve shown you the insecurities of the machine and, obviously, more is going to come out as they’re going through those images..

****

CBS News

Barr: Trump got “madder and madder” when rebuffed on election fraud claims
Analisa Novak

3/9/2022

When former President Donald Trump summoned then U.S. Attorney General William Barr in early December, he says he knew it wasn’t going to be a pleasant meeting and thought Trump was going to fire him.


“I told my assistant as I left the office she may have to pack up for me because often he would tell you not to come back,” Barr told “CBS Mornings.”

When he entered the Oval Office, Barr said the conversation quickly turned into a back and forth between Barr and Trump about the former president’s allegations of widespread fraud.

During that conversation, Barr said Trump got “madder and madder” so Barr said that he could resign if Trump was not happy about his work.

“I said, ‘look, Mr. President, I know you’re unhappy with me. I’m happy to tender my resignation.’ Boom, he hit the desk, and said, accepted,” Barr recalled. “As I was pulling out of the White House, two of his lawyers came and pounded on the window, government lawyers, and said, ‘The president doesn’t want you to leave.'”

Former Attorney General William Barr on Donald Trump, GOP and January 6 investigation


This is just one of several events that Barr details in his new book, “One Damn Thing After Another: Memoirs of an Attorney General,” which went on sale on Tuesday.

Barr said after that encounter, he reluctantly stayed although he knew his relationship with Trump had deteriorated.

“I didn’t leave then because I wanted to see how this was playing out and I thought I could continue to look at these claims and make sure that people understood that most of, well, what was being presented simply wasn’t true,” he said.

When asked if he would vote for Trump if runs for office in 2024, Barr said he would support the Republican candidate even if it is Trump.

“I would not work with him, if I was faced with that choice,” he said. “I hope I’m not faced with that choice. I don’t think the party will go back in that direction.”

Barr’s resignation was official in December 2020. He has not spoken to Trump since then and said he wouldn’t particularly want to have another conversation.

“You don’t have a conversation [with him]. You mostly listen,” he said.

*****

He was your boss and you should have helped him which you didn’t because you were a RINO and working with the ELITES/DEMOCRATS. You knew what they were doing to him – you are not a patriot.

kommonsentsjane

About kommonsentsjane

Enjoys sports and all kinds of music, especially dance music. Playing the keyboard and piano are favorites. Family and friends are very important.
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