By Robert Willmann
Attorneys Sidney Powell and Lin Wood (pictured), and other attorneys, filed lawsuits in Georgia and Michigan about voting fraud. The Georgia case was filed on Wednesday, 25 November 2020. On Friday, the 27th, they filed a request for an emergency restraining order because, in part: "On November 27, 2020, Union County officials advised that they are going to wipe the voting machines of all data and bring the count back to zero on Monday, November 30, 2020. Resetting the machines would destroy relevant evidence now existing on each voting machine. This cannot be allowed."–
Today, 29 November, the federal district judge issued a temporary restraining order to prevent the wiping or resetting of any voting machines in the State of Georgia until further order of the court–
But then later he reversed himself, and entered another order saying that because the machines were in the possession of county election officials and not the named defendants of the state, "to the extent Plaintiffs seek emergency relief to impound and preserve the voting machines, that request is denied"–
These orders are not yet in the court clerk's file, but they appear to come from Lin Wood today. I have not yet gone through papers in Powell's cases in Georgia and Michigan, and have only skimmed the first document that started the lawsuit, and it is designed well. However, this development today, in light of the possible destruction of evidence in electronic voting or counting machines, or both, is important to know.
Lin Wood is also the party in another case in Georgia attacking voting fraud, and he is represented by a law firm in Atlanta. I have been reading papers filed in that case, which began on 13 November 2020. The trial judge denied a temporary restraining order on 20 November, and Wood is appealing that decision to the federal Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit.