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Remember Those Missing 288,000 Pennsylvania Ballots on a Postal Truck from 2020?

One of the most outrageous things that happened during the 2020 election, which convinced many of us that something was truly hinky about the whole thing, was contractor Jesse Morgan’s tractor trailer load of ballots that went missing in Pennsylvania. Sometime during the past year, the US Postal Service Inspector General (IG) released a “Closing Memorandum” on the incident. As you can see for yourself, that Closing Memo is heavily redacted and extremely suspicious.

At no point does the memo debunk any of Jesse Morgan’s claims. Instead, it makes his story sound more authentic, and makes it much more likely that the Deep State has been covering the whole thing up. For those who don’t remember Jesse’s story, here’s a brief summary.

Jesse was a subcontractor hauling mail for the Postal Service. On October 21st, 2020, he was tasked with driving a tractor trailer containing 288,000 completed ballots from Bethpage, New York to Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. (Why COMPLETED ballots for Pennsylvania were filled out and mailed from New York is a question that no one has ever answered.)

In the front of Jesse’s trailer (furthest from the rear doors), there were two big trays of mixed mail for Lancaster, PA. The rear of the trailer was filled with the 288,000 ballots that were headed to Harrisburg.

 

When Jesse arrived in Harrisburg, he wasn’t allowed to have the tractor trailer unloaded. After a six-hour wait, he was told to continue on to Lancaster. This made no sense. If he drove to Lancaster, all of the Harrisburg ballots would have to be unloaded first to reach the Lancaster mail in the trailer. Then the Harrisburg ballots would have to be reloaded onto the trailer and driven back to Harrisburg. Even for government work, that’s highly retarded.

The supervisor in Harrisburg also stiffed Jesse for the six hours that he sat around waiting. He was given no paperwork to prove that he sat there for six hours, and therefore lost six hours’ worth of pay.

Jesse finally drove the trailer to Lancaster in frustration and parked it at his usual spot at the mail center. The next morning, his trailer was gone. No one, including the Inspector General, has ever explained what happened to that trailer.

Here’s a video of Jesse talking about the incident just after the 2020 election when he blew the whistle on the fraud:

Pause for a second and think about how unlikely that is in this day and age. You can use your smartphone to tell when Door Dash is about to deliver a cheeseburger to your house. You can follow an Amazon delivery driver around on your phone as she’s delivering a package to your doorstep. But the Post Office, which slaps barcodes on everything and religiously tracks every item, just LOST a tractor trailer with 288,000 ballots on it?

The IG confirms that Jesse Morgan is a subcontractor that works for a company that delivers Postal Service mail. So, his story is authentic on that. The memo also confirms that Jesse drove from Bethpage, NY to Harrisburg, PA, and then on to Lancaster on that day. However, the memo claims without evidence that Jesse identified the wrong trailer number, and that there were probably a lot fewer ballots in the trailer than he estimated.

Because “probably” is a word that you expect in a final report on a serious issue. Probably.

In a truly outrageous claim, the IG memo states this:

“Postal service employees working on October 21st could not recall directing [Morgan] to proceed to Lancaster.” (Emphasis added.)

So, does the Post Office just send a subcontractor with a big truckload of mail without keeping any written or electronic record of it? Or are they allowing subcontractor truck drivers to just head wherever without instructions? It is wildly suspicious that there are no written records of Jesse Morgan making this delivery, while at the same time confirming that he drove from Bethpage to Harrisburg and then Lancaster on October 21st, 2020.

The IG Closing Memorandum also has some weird conclusions about 650,000 ballots that were somehow delivered to Pennsylvania from Rochester, NY. After an 18-month investigation, here is how the Post Office IG described the transport of those ballots to two counties in Pennsylvania:

“[Redacted name of printing company] explained, but could not confirm, the ballots for both PA BOEs [Pennsylvania Boards of Elections] were most likely delivered to those respective locations by their delivery trucks, or entered in the mail stream locally in Rochester, NY.”

Could not confirm… but most likely. Does the Postal Service in Pennsylvania just not keep any records about completed or incomplete ballots coming in or out of the state in presidential elections?

Jesse Morgan has never recanted his statement about the 2020 election. His trailer vanished with 288,000 ballots on it. The IG Closing Memorandum confirms that he drove a truckload of COMPLETED ballots from New York to Harrisburg to Lancaster yet has no explanation for where that trailer ended up in its final report. But it says he was mixed up about the trailer number. Which they have no records of themselves. Uh huh.

When a group of former postmasters and former Attorney General Ed Meese started investigating Jesse Morgan’s claims immediately after he made them in 2020, they concluded that his story was credible. The investigators called then-Attorney General Bill Barr, who proceeded to scream at them and threaten them for 20 minutes on the phone. Bill Barr, whose actions sure sound like a death penalty treason case, forced them to shut down the investigation.

After the liberal counties in Pennsylvania stopped counting ballots in the middle of the night on election night in 2020, Joe Biden was trailing by more than 700,000 votes. Several days later, Biden “won” by 81,660 votes in Pennsylvania. When the final tally was added up after multiple days of ballots appearing out of nowhere, there were 91,000 more ballots cast than the number of registered voters in Pennsylvania.

It looks more and more like Jesse Morgan was telling the truth, and the Inspector General’s Closing Memorandum raises more questions than it answers.


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