Trump Urged Georgia Voting Official to Change Results in Recorded Phone Call

Since losing the November election to Joe Biden, Trump has projected debunked theories of voter fraud - Image Source: Twitter

DONALD TRUMP urged a Georgia voting official to change the state’s results of the US Presidential election according to a recorded phonecall published by the Washington Post.

On Sunday (January 2nd), the Washington Post (WP) published excerpts from an hour-long conversation that took place on Saturday between President Donald Trump and Georgia’s Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger.

In the released audio clips, Trump can be heard begging and flattering Raffensberger, a fellow Republican, to “find” enough votes to overturn the victory of Democrat candidate Joe Biden in the November election.

He also threatens the election official with vague legal consequences, to which Raffenseberger repeatedly rebukes the President claiming his theories of voter fraud have been debunked.

“The people of Georgia are angry, the people in the country are angry,” Trump says in the WP’s published audio recordings, “And there’s nothing wrong with saying, you know, um, that you’ve recalculated.”

“So look. All I want to do is this. I just want to find 11,780 votes, which is one more than we have. Because we won the state,” Trump claims in the recording, asserting that there was “no way” he lost the state’s vote count to President-elect Joe Biden.

Since losing the November Presidential race, Trump has repeatedly claimed that the victory of Joe Biden was the result of a widespread voter fraud conspiracy. No substantial evidence to support his serious allegations have yet emerged.

Thank you for taking the time to read this news article “Trump Urged Georgia Voting Official to Change Results in Recorded Phone Call ”. For more UK daily news, Spanish daily news and Global news stories, visit the Euro Weekly News home page.

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Oisin Sweeney

Oisin is an Irish writer based in Seville, the sunny capital of Andalucia. After starting his working life as a bookseller, he moved into journalism and cut his teeth as a reporter at one of Ireland's biggest news websites. Since joining Euro Weekly News in November, he has enjoyed covering the latest stories from Seville, Spain and further afield - with special interests in crime, cybersecurity, and European politics. Anyone who can pronounce his name first try gets a free cerveza...