Cybersecurity Expert 'Offered $10 Million' to Stop Talking about Election Fraud
Jovan Pulitzer testified alleging voter fraud in 2020 presidential election
A leading cybersecurity expert, who testified to allege that voter fraud occurred in the 2020 presidential election, claims he was "offered $10 million" to stop making the allegations.
Jovan Pulitzer, an award-winning inventor, made headlines late last year for testifying before state legislatures about voter fraud.
After making allegations that Democrats used fraudulent means to beat President Trump in the election, he was promptly smeared by the media.
When the attempts to discredit him failed to deter him, Pulitzer claims his opponents tried a different tactic.
"So you know how bad this is, and I’m going to give you a nugget that nobody outside of my inner circle knows this,” he said during a recent interview with David K. Clements.
"I got offered $10 million dollars to not do this.”
Noqreport.com reports: After a brief pause to allow the bombshell to sink in, he continued.
"I have no price. It can’t be done. This is about America," he continued.
"There isn’t enough money in America to turn us communist and to sell out America.
"I’ll take a bullet to the head. And, maybe that’s what’s waiting for me.”
Pulitzer’s rise to fame during the aftermath of the 2020 election was not his first, according got NOQ Report.
He has been in and out of public life for the better part of three decades with inventions and patents that have helped shape the world we live in today.
Along the way, he’s made a splash in the worlds of technology and media, but one can argue his most noteworthy contribution to the world is his effort to dispute the 2020 election.
Various attempts to perform audits, for which his machines may be used, are starting to gain traction across the country.
However, the Constitution does not offer a direct remedy for a situation in which a presidential election is deemed fraudulent after the fact.
The Supreme Court may use its wide powers to fix things, but that seems very unlikely, even with a “conservative” lean in five of the nine justices.