After the 2020 election results flashed across televisions all over America, the media hailed Joe Biden victorious. Although Biden had a difficult time garnering support and held lackluster rallies, the Democrat somehow beat former President Donald Trump and did so by becoming the most voted candidate in history. While the Democrats and media praised Biden and Kamala Harris for their hard work and determination, many accused the election of being stolen. And over the last two years, films like 2000 Mules have showcased just how the entire election could have been stolen from the American people. But while the evidence is mounting, some, like The New York Times, claim it is nothing but conspiracy theory.

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Writing about the group behind True the Vote, writer Stuart A. Thompson suggested they were nothing more than spreaders of conspiracy theories. “At an invitation-only conference in August at a secret location southeast of Phoenix, a group of election deniers unspooled a new conspiracy theory about the 2020 presidential outcome. Using threadbare evidence, or none at all, the group suggested that a small American election software company, Konnech, had secret ties to the Chinese Communist Party and had given the Chinese government backdoor access to personal data of about 2 million poll workers in the United States, according to online accounts from several people at the conference.”

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The journalist even pointed out two of its prominent members, Catherine Engelbrecht and Gregg Phillips. “The recent conference outside Phoenix was organized by True the Vote, a nonprofit founded by prominent election denier Catherine Engelbrecht. She was joined onstage by Gregg Phillips, an election fraud conspiracy theorist who often works with the group. The pair achieved notoriety this year after being featured in ‘2000 Mules,’ a widely debunked documentary claiming that a mysterious army of operatives influenced the 2020 presidential election.”

While The New York Times supported Konnech, on Tuesday, Los Angeles County District Attorney George Gascón announced that its CEO, Eugene Yu, was arrested for… “theft of personal data.” Speaking on the arrest, the District Attorney said, “Data breaches are an ongoing threat to our digital way of life. When we entrust a company to hold our confidential data, they must be willing and able to protect our personal identifying information from theft. Otherwise, we are all victims. This investigation is concerned solely with the personal identifying information of election workers. In this case, the alleged conduct had no impact on the tabulation of votes and did not alter election results. But security in all aspects of any election is essential so that we all have full faith in the integrity of the election process.”

As for True the Vote, they stood by their original claims, insisting, “Konnech distributes and sells its proprietary PollChief software, which is an election worker management system that was utilized by the county in the last California election. The software assists with poll worker assignments, communications, and payroll. PollChief requires that workers submit personal identifying information, which is retained by the Konnech.”