Monday, June 24, 2024

‘True the Vote’ Founders Speak Out After Their Imprisonment and Detention

‘... in here, your life is not your own...’

(Dmytro “Henry” Aleksandrov, Headline USA) Catherine Engelbrecht and Gregg Phillips, the founders of “True the Vote,” spoke out against their unlawful imprisonment and detention after the government cracked down on them over their important research that proved that the 2020 presidential elections were stolen, according to Big League Politics.

The findings of the organization were shown in the 2000 Mules documentary film made by a famous conservative Dinesh D’Souza.

Because of that, Engelbrecht and Phillips were targeted by Democrats in a true communist fashion by placing them in jail for refusing to reveal one of their whistleblowers’ identities, even though this information may put that person in danger.

On Thursday, Engelbrecht and Phillips talked about their experience with Gateway Pundit journalist Jim Hoft and 100 Percent Fed Up reporter Patty McMurray.

Engelbrecht said she and Phillips spent eight days in solitary confinement before they were finally freed.

“This whole thing started with a meeting in Dallas that I participated in,” Phillips said.

“In this meeting, I was able to view all of this data that had emerged from the Konnech system, or was shown by the screen as having emerged from the Konnech system, but specifically from a particular server in China, but the dust-up now is about that meeting.”

The founder of Konnech, an election management firm, was charged with stealing voters’ personally-identifiable information and then funneling it to China. However, the charges were dropped immediately following the midterm elections.

Even though prison guards and law enforcement treated them with great respect, Phillips said that he and Engelbrecht were subjected to dehumanizing measures while they were behind the bars.

“Maybe the most profound moment for me was early in the process when you’re being onboarded… there are a number of things you have to go through, some of them medical in nature,” Engelbrecht said.

“… and so I was in line, and another prisoner in front of me as I was trying to understand what was going on, the prisoner in front of me turned around and said to me, ‘in here, your life is not your own.’”

“It redoubled my resolve once I got on the outside, to be a little more mindful about the importance of our freedom and not take it for granted because it is to be cherished,” she added.

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