‘Never In My Whole Career’: USPS Truck Carrying ‘Fraudulent Ballots’ Vanishes, Driver Still Unable To Locate

‘Never In My Whole Career’: USPS Truck Carrying ‘Fraudulent
Ballots’ Vanishes, Driver Still Unable To Locate 1

Jesse Morgan, a subcontracted United States Postal Service driver who felt his truck that mysteriously vanished was carrying “fraudulent ballots,” highlighted how trailers never go missing.

The remarks came during Morgan’s War Room: Pandemic interview, where host Steve Bannon inquired about the frequency of mail trucks or trailers vanishing.

In response, Morgan repeatedly noted that it “never” happens:

Never. Never. I mean unless it’s stolen, like I mean and chopped up in pieces or something but never. It never gets stolen. It never just goes.

“It doesn’t happen. It does not happen. Trust me. It doesn’t happen. I’ve never had a trailer just go MIA on me. I never, in my whole career, had that,” he added.

Morgan also outlined how he felt federal investigators were neglecting their duty to investigate his missing trailer, emphasizing they’ve done “nothing” to recover the piece of USPS property:

During the interview, I mean I can understand where they’re are at, but basically, the one gentleman is kind of like mixing up my words or didn’t understand what I was saying. I speak pretty clear, I mean, you saw, obviously probably, the press conference that day, and I didn’t tell them anything different from what I told everyone that day but for some reason, it was hard to comprehend that. So I give this information, and then what they want to do with it, instead of investigating the information I gave, is go and start harassing my family, start asking questions, my family, how did I get here or whatever, you know. 

Morgan, a whistleblower from the Amistad Project, first told his story at the group’s recent press conference:

“On October 21, he arrived at Bethpage where he saw 24 gaylords (large cardboard containers used by USPS) and was told they contained mail-in ballots. He saw 24 gaylords containing bulk mail bins filled with identically-sized ballot envelopes stacked crosswise, which likely contained 144,000-288,000 ballots or more. He could see contained handwritten return addresses and one was even marked Certified Mail, prompting the expediter to remark that the person must have really wanted the ballot to get to its destination. Both of these observations revealed the ballots had already been completed and were being returned to be counted.

Mr. Morgan got to Harrisburg at 9:15 a.m., ballots in tow, but was forced to sit in the USPS yard until 3:00 p.m. When he went inside to speak with someone because his hours were about to expire, a self-identified “transportation supervisor” made himself known and instructed Jesse to drive the whole load to Lancaster without unloading the portion intended for Harrisburg. The “transportation supervisor” would not provide him with a written slip, saying he would need to unload in Harrisburg in order to receive a slip.

Morgan drove to Lancaster under orders from the Harrisburg postal supervisor, unhooked the trailer in the normal place, parked his tractor in the normal place, and went home. The next day, his trailer, the only trailer he ever used on his Bethpage route, was gone.”

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