In August, Torrance, CA police were called about a man passed out in his car in a 7-Eleven parking lot. Police found a gun, drugs and stolen mail, including 300 unopened vote-by-mail ballots for the upcoming recall election. ABC 7 reported, “The man was taken into custody, but has since been released on his own recognizance. Police still don’t know how he obtained the ballots and what his intent was.”
The Globe contacted a Los Angeles County Assistant District Attorney and asked whatever happened to the guy arrested for being passed out in his car with the 300 ballots? Do we even know who he is? Was the ballot issue ever addressed?
The answer: “No idea.”
The Globe contacted the Los Angeles County Registrar-Recorder/County Clerk and also asked if the ballots were turned over to their office, or not.
We did not get a response by publication time however, ABC 7 reported “the Torrance Police Department is also submitting the names and addresses found on the front of the recovered ballots to the registrar’s office so ballots can be reissued.”
This ties in with what Ric Grenell is doing at Fix California.
Richard “Ric” Grenell, former Ambassador to Germany, and President Donald Trump’s former Director of National Intelligence, created “Fix California,” which is focused on free and fair elections, “the cornerstone of our Republic.” Fix California says in California, state and county election officials have abandoned their responsibility to protect our elections and ensure that the voices of Californians are heard. Fix California is committed to holding these officials accountable and establishing a better process that protects every vote.
A new ad by Fix California, addresses the reality of voter fraud. And in the ad, Fix California includes the case of the Torrance man found with 300 recall election ballots in his car.
“Voter fraud is real. Too many on the left won’t investigate the cases. But we will.”
“Here’s our new ad highlighting the troubling and growing problem,” @RichardGrenell Tweeted Thursday.
“What they get away with in California will be replicated in the rest of the country,” the ad warns.
In July, Fix California reported that mass irregularities in California’s registration and voting numbers continue to erode voter confidence, which is why Grenell and his team at Fix California launched a statewide legal survey analyzing the current status of voter rolls throughout the state, and said they are prepared to file lawsuits against counties.
Some California counties have an astoundingly high number of ineligible registrants:
Sacramento County: 36,737, Orange County: 92,014, San Diego County: 247,671, Los Angeles County: 1,138,910, even tiny Alpine County with 924 eligible citizens has 85 ineligible registrants.
Fix California contacted 26 of the largest counties in California, and put them on notice that they plan to inspect records related to county voter list maintenance obligations, through California Public Records Act requests.
Grenell said his team at Fix California would sue 26 counties – “Clean up the voter rolls or we’ll take you to court,” Grenell said.
They have been cross checking voter data with the California Secretary of State, Department of Motor Vehicles, U.S. Department of Homeland Security, U.S. Postal Service’s National Change of Address database, California Attorney General, any California Superior Court, the County Health Systems, county and city district attorneys’ offices, and county and city election departments, which should have been going on all along by counties. And that’s Grenell’s concern: “through our work on the data front, we are identifying key areas where there appears to be high concentrations of inaccurate or poorly maintained voter rolls.”
Grenell is right. As the Globe reported, California has 1.8 million more registered voters than it should – that we know of.
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