The post reads: “Georgia could determine who is our next president. A TEAM of lawyers needs to watch them count every single VOTE. They can start in Fulton where we are having water leaks. What ballots are they throwing out? Georgia let’s give an honest accounting. No stunts!”

If you automatically assumed this is one of former President Donald Trump’s tweets that will be used against him during his election interference trial in Georgia, you’d be flat-out wrong.

The post you just read was actually written by the person who indicted him, Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis.

I would use the old cliche about “people who live in glass houses,” but that seems too tame for this.

A number of unearthed Facebook posts from Georgia district attorney Fani Willis are making the rounds on the internet like giant neon signs with multicolored flashing lights around the word “hypocrite.”

Benny Johnson posted an X thread, captioned “BREAKING: Fulton County DA Fani Willis regularly questioned election results & used her office to push unfounded election conspiracies. On the eve of Trump’s arrest in Georgia for “challenging” an election — a deep dive into the prosecutor’s history of doing the *same* thing.”


The thread shows multiple posts from Fani Willis’ social media accounts, including from 2020, complaining about election interference when the vote count looked like the election may have been going in favor of the Republicans.

One screenshot in the thread shows a Facebook post from the 2018 midterms where Fani Willis seemed to indicate that she didn’t believe the votes were being properly counted. “You all better start paying attention to what is really going on…” she wrote.

In another post, Willis wrote that Georgia’s Secretary of State has the power to “control elections.”

“Secretary of State will definitely be on the ballot. That person controls elections. I wonder if we yet realize that is an important role? SMDH!” she wrote.

Benny Johnson also posted some of Willis’ Facebook comments where she questions the legitimacy of the election demographics, agreeing with a commentator who said that “only white folk” are voting in the election.

“There [sic] at like 116 percent. I am so annoyed. Where are we?” Willis wrote.

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