Mike Lindell is still spreading lies about the 2020 election. He most recently claimed 23,000 dead people voted in Wisconsin using a prison address.

Mike Lindell, MyPillow CEO, and Trump loyalist, is back with another lie regarding the 2020 election.
Lindell falsely claims that 23,000 people died voting at the same address in Wisconsin.

The claims were made by the businessman during an interview posted to his personal website.

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Mike Lindell, MyPillow CEO, and fierce Trump supporter, continues to make bizarre and false claims about the election results nearly one year after Donald Trump lost the 2020 election.

The right-wing businessman proclaimed a conspiracy theory that Tens of thousands of people voted in Wisconsin using a fake phone number and address in order to help Biden win the battleground states that Trump won in 2016.

Lindell suggested that 23,000 people voted in the same state prison address, but he didn't provide any evidence. He also claimed that "a lot" of these people weren't even alive.

He said, "If you're able to pull up, I'm going to show you guys in Wisconsin just an example of how 23,000 people voted with a prison address, and used the same number." "And many of them were people who turned out, as it turned out, they're no longer alive, they just used the same phone number and their names, and they don’t live in Wisconsin."

Lindell, 60, didn't provide any further details about the prison where the fraud was widespread or the possibility that 23,000 people could register under the same number.

This lie is the latest in Lindell’s efforts to convince Americans widespread voter fraud was responsible for a "stolen election". Trump's defeat was previously attributed to "rigged" voting machines, and Chinese interference.

He also funded several unsuccessful lawsuits to reverse the election results. Now, Dominion Voting Systems is suing him as well as Trump's attorneys Rudy Giuliani & Sidney Powell for defamation regarding their lies about the company’s machines.

Official audits and election experts concluded that there was not widespread fraud in the 2020 elections. In the weeks that followed the election, Trump's attorney general William Barr confirmed the legitimacy.

The 2020 election was deemed "most secure" by the Department of Homeland Security.