“Vote fraud is almost incalculably rare in the United States,” according to gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams of Georgia.
“And make no mistake,” Chuck Schumer of New York declared on the Senate floor. “There has been no evidence of any significant or widespread voter fraud.”
“The Big Lie is just that,” President Joe Biden bellowed about crooked ballots. “A Big Lie!”
Election-integrity expert Catherine Engelbrecht offered the perfect rejoinder to this nonsense. True the Vote’s founder said: “You don’t need a whole lot of fraud. You just need a little in the right places over time.”
Premiering in selected cities on May 2, this film provides enough hard evidence of vote fraud to pry open the eyes of Abrams, Schumer, Biden and other Democrats—if only they were open-minded enough to watch it.
D’Souza’s 2,000 Mules is a compelling election-integrity whodunit. Visually reminiscent of Tony Scott’s thriller Enemy of the State, this film uses state-of-the-art technology to prove that the 2020 presidential election was stained, if not fully stolen, through the lowest-tech means: stuffed ballot boxes.
True the Vote researchers Engelbrecht and Gregg Phillips analyzed 10 trillion cell-phone geo-tracking signals captured during the closing weeks of the 2020 general election campaign.
They focused on the commercially marketed “pings” from mobile phones whose owners interacted with ballot drop boxes in five swing states. Democrats demanded the broad deployment of these boxes during COVID-19, due to the “dangers” of in-person voting.
These digital sleuths then narrowed their search to people who approached 10 or more drop boxes and contemporaneously visited five or more pro-Biden non-profits.
They then requested and acquired 4 million minutes of government-security-camera recordings of these drop boxes. It would take seven years and eight months to watch all these images at normal speed.
This investigation’s results are staggering: Cameras capture one mule after another traveling from box to box to deposit successive fists full of ballots. One mule in Atlanta slid ballots into 28 different collection bins.
Most mules left just a few ballots in each box over several weeks, leaving eyebrows unraised. But in Gwinnett County, Georgia, 271 people visited one box on Oct. 12, 2020. That day, 1,962 ballots were inserted—10 times the normal number.
These mules were not just overzealous political operatives. Corrupt activist groups reportedly paid them per ballot delivered, which is universally illegal. The mules’ identities reveal that many have criminal records. Some were present during the George Floyd riots.
So, was there enough fraud to change the outcome? A mere 42,844 votes sprinkled among three swing states clinched the White House.
D’Souza and True the Vote discovered that some 2,000 mules averaged 38 drop-box visits and—in each of these scenarios—left five illegal ballots per visit. This totals 380,000 fraudulent votes.
Coming from heavily Democrat areas, these almost certainly were overwhelmingly pro-Biden ballots.
- In Arizona, 200 mules typically approached 20 boxes each. Disqualifying these 20,000 unlawful ballots would evaporate Biden’s 10,457-vote win.
- In Georgia, 250 mules stopped at 24 boxes and inserted five ballots per encounter. Rejecting these 30,000 illegal votes would eliminate Biden’s victory margin of 11,779.
- In Pennsylvania, 1,100 mules in Philadelphia alone encountered 50 boxes. Vacating these 275,000 illegitimate votes would eradicate Biden’s 80,555-vote victory.
Undoing this evil would have removed these states from Biden’s total. The Electoral College count would have shifted to 259 for Biden and 279 for Trump. This would have earned DJT four more years.
“This was an organized effort to subvert a free and fair election,” said True the Vote’s Gregg Phillips. “This is organized crime.”
These criminals should be prosecuted at once.
See 2,000 Mules and, henceforth, laugh derisively at Democrats who relentlessly lie that vote fraud does not exist.
Deroy Murdock is a Manhattan-based Fox News Contributor, a contributing editor with National Review Online, and a senior fellow with the London Center for Policy Research.