Whistleblower Claims Election Misconduct After Trailer Allegedly Containing Ballots Headed For Harrisburg Goes Missing

 In a press conference in Arlington, VA, the Amistad Project presented the testimony of people who claim to be witnesses to voting misconduct in the 2020 election. One of the people that witnessed the misconduct is a truck driver and subcontractor for the United States Postal Service, Jesse Morgan.

Jesse Morgan claims that he witnessed 24 “gaylords” – which are oversized cardboard boxes – containing approximately 288,000 ballots loaded into the back of his trailer in Bethpage, New York. He said the gaylords contained “plastic trays of ballots stacked on top of each other.” He said that it was clear from his examination that he was about to drive a trailer full of “complete ballots.”

In addition to the 24 regular gaylords, he was also loaded with two tall gaylords that “contained mixed mail pieces headed for Lancaster, PA. Morgan represents the two tall gaylords to be twice the height of the 24 other gaylords he would be transporting. He explains that the two tall gaylords were loaded onto his trailer first “because they would be the last off of [his] trailer.”

After the two tall gaylords bound for Lancaster were loaded, the rest of his trailer was packed full of completed ballots headed for Harrisburg, PA. He said that as he normally would, he drove his load to the first stop, which would be Harrisburg, PA, but once he got there, nothing was normal.

Jesse Morgan says that normally he would head to his first stop, unload his truck, receive an exit ticket, and head to his next destination, “but this time was different.”

Morgan said, “On October twenty-first, I wasn’t allowed to offload. That’s different.” Upon arrival, Morgan drove to his dock to have his truck unloaded; instead of getting a dock, he said he was made to wait “for roughly six hours in the yard.” Morgan said he was forced to “wait in the yard from 9:15 am to 3:00 pm.”

After waiting for more than 6 hours for answers, Jesse Morgan went inside the facility to find someone to explain the wait. He says in the 16-months he has been working as a subcontractor, he has never spoken to the USPS transportation supervisor, but that is who came to answer his questions.

Morgan claims that this encounter alone is bizarre. He insisted that the highest level person he has ever dealt with was an expeditor. He said, “I never, never talk to the United States postal services, Transportation supervisor.”

Jesse Morgan said that it should be very “clear” that he has his “own transportation supervisor for the company that [he] works for” and that it is normally his transportation supervisor that is the one “that gives [him] the details.” Again, Jesse Morgan reiterates that he has “never spoken with the transportation supervisor from the United States Postal Service” before that day.

He said about the man that came to speak to him, that USPS Transportation supervisors “don’t speak to people like [him].” Morgan says that the USPS transportation supervisor that came to speak with him is “the kind of guy that would speak to [his] boss” and emphasizes “not a trucker like [him].”

If the events of the day weren’t raising enough red flags, Jesse Morgan claims that the supervisor told him to take his load and drive to Lancaster without being unloaded in Harrisburg.” He said “that this made no sense” because he “knew the ballots were loaded for Harrisburg.”

Jesse Morgan said he also knew that going to Lancaster without unloading in Harrisburg would require the Lancaster facility to unload the ballots before they could get to the Lancaster load and then force the Lancaster facility to load the Harrisburg ballots back on to his trailer to be transported BACK to Harrisburg.

Normally after arriving at a facility, he would unload his trailer and receive an exit ticket to prove the hours spent at the facility. Morgan says the ticket shows the date, time, trailer number, serial number, his name, and the name of the expediter. If he had to wait and spend extra time at the facility for any reason, he would normally ask and receive a late ticket to get paid for the hours he was there and to prove he was late at his next destination for reasons out of his control.

The USPS transportation supervisor not only told Jesse Morgan to take his unloaded trailer to Lancaster without unloading in Harrisburg, but he refused – without any explanation – to give him an exit ticket or a late ticket.

Morgan eventually left the yard after feeling he had no other options.

After arriving in Lancaster, PA, Jesse Morgan parked his trailer in his normal parking lot, and he went home. The next day he said that abnormal activities from the day before continued. As he “arrived at Lancaster’s USPS facility” to hook up his trailer – the same trailer containing the ballots bound for Harrisburg – was gone.

Trailer number: 10R1440. This is the number of the trailer Jesse Morgan has driven every time he has driven the Bethpage-Lancaster route. In the time he spent driving this route, he has never driven with a different trailer.

Morgan says that “What happened on October 21st was a series of unusual events that cannot be a coincidence.” He continued, “I know I saw ballots with return addresses filled out – thousands of them, thousands – loaded on to my trailer in New York and headed for Pennsylvania.”

Morgan claims that “at first I didn’t think it was a big deal.” He said that “in fact, I thought it was really awesome” to be “doing something for a presidential race.”

“But as things became weirder, I got to thinking and wondered why I was driving complete ballots from New York to Pennsylvania? I didn’t know why, and that is why I decided to speak up today.”

Whistleblower Claims Election Misconduct After Trailer Allegedly Containing Ballots Headed For Harrisburg Goes Missing Whistleblower Claims Election Misconduct After Trailer Allegedly Containing Ballots Headed For Harrisburg Goes Missing Reviewed by Your Destination on December 03, 2020 Rating: 5

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