The Washington Post’s Philip Bump transcribed an hour-long call with convicted felon filmmaker Dinesh D’Douza over his recent sci-fi thriller “2000 Mules” which the fanboys have been screaming with excitement about lately. The transcription is long. Very long, but Bump’s key moment where D’Souza admits he doesn’t actually have the evidence to prove the film’s main assertion that paid Democrat “mules” put stacks upon stacks of fraudulent ballots into drop boxes in Georgia to steal the 2020 election from Trump comes somewhere around the middle.
Bump: “It’s up to you to prove this even happened. But again, your movie doesn’t prove that this even happened even once. You show no one who went to multiple drop boxes.”
D’Souza: “But what I’m saying is I do show it. You’re demanding video evidence when you know that there are whole states that took no video. There are other states that that took very partial video. There are other states that took video, but the camera is not even pointed at the drop box. So the absence, my inability to – if this had been done properly according to the election rules and there was video surveillance on all the drop boxes, I am firmly convinced that a mule going to ten different drop boxes would be seen on the video ten different times. But if only one of those drop boxes have video, you can’t then fault me and say, ‘Wait, why can’t I see more video?’ Because the states didn’t take it.”
Bump: “I can fault you because you are the one making the proposition. It’s not up to me to prove you wrong, but for you to prove your point. And you just admitted you don’t have the evidence to prove that point.”
D’Souza: “Well, I’m saying that I have the evidence – when I say ‘I’m,’ I’m speaking also, by the way, for True the Vote – we have the electronic evidence, which is decisive in itself, and the video evidence happens to completely correspond with the geotracking evidence.”
What a freaking loser, lol. Missing from this is how the fuck a fake ballot gets processed and counted in a state that had insanely convoluted signature matching requirements before the Republican legislature passed a law last year making them even more obnoxious.