Thibault said she consulted N.C. Board of Elections staff in Raleigh after finding records that Meadows was registered both in Virginia and North Carolina.
“What I found was that he was also registered in the state of Virginia. And he voted in a 2021 election. The last election he voted in Macon County was in 2020,” she said.
The state law under which he was removed was General Statute 163-57, which says, “if a person goes into another state, county, municipality, precinct, ward, or other election district, or into the District of Columbia, and while there exercises the right of a citizen by voting in an election, that person shall be considered to have lost residence in that State, county, municipality, precinct, ward, or other election district from which that person removed.”
Meadows is under investigation for criminal voter fraud in North Carolina after it was found that he voted in the 2020 election and listed his address as an Airbnb that he does not own or reside in.
The implication of his removal from the voter rolls is that Meadows is no longer considered a resident in North Carolina. Meadows didn’t list the wrong address on his voter registration. He voted in two states at the same time.
In other words, Mark Meadows was doing what Trump accused Democrats of doing in the 2020 election.
Election fraud is the least of Mark Meadows’s problems. He was criminally referred to the Department of Justice for contempt of Congress by defying a subpoena from the 1/6 Committee.
What was originally a voter fraud investigation, has become an election-fraud investigation, as Mark Meadows could be in deep trouble.
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Mr. Easley is the managing editor. He is also a White House Press Pool and a Congressional correspondent for PoliticusUSA. Jason has a Bachelor’s Degree in Political Science. His graduate work focused on public policy, with a specialization in social reform movements.
Awards and Professional Memberships
Member of the Society of Professional Journalists and The American Political Science Association