The Fulton County Registration & Elections director has fired two employees who are accused of shredding 300 voter registration applications instead of fully processing them. Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger has called for the Biden regime’s Department of justice to open an investigation into the incident.
“Fulton County Registration & Elections Director Richard Barron has announced the termination of two employees who have allegedly shredded a number of paper voter registration applications received within the last two weeks,” a statement from the Fulton County Registration & Elections read on Tuesday. “Barron has also referred the actions of the two employees to the Office of Investigations within the Secretary of State’s Office.”
The statement continued, “Preliminary review suggests that employees may have checked out batches of applications for processing. Instead of fully processing them, in some instances the employees allegedly shredded some of the forms. Fellow employees reported this behavior to their supervisor on Friday morning and the employees were terminated the same day.”
A statement from Raffensperger’s office called upon the DOJ to investigate the allegations, and further noted that the Secretary of State’s office was opening its own investigation.
“After 20 years of documented failure in Fulton County elections, Georgians are tired of waiting to see what the next embarrassing revelation will be,” Raffensperger said. “The Department of Justice needs to take a long look at what Fulton County is doing and how their leadership disenfranchises Fulton voters through incompetence and malfeasance. The voters of Georgia are sick of Fulton County’s failures.”
Rumors of election irregularities and footage documenting strange behavior conducted by election workers plagued Fulton County in the lead-up to and aftermath of the 2020 presidential election, despite assurances from high-ranking election officials – including Raffensperger – that the election process in Fulton County for the 2020 election was the most secure in American history.