It doesn't matter that he's told the FBI or the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. He needs to tell us. Quickly. Because unlike some other people, Georgia voters do need facts when they vote. And they need to know if they are about to vote for a candidate who doesn't possess them, or is using them to mislead.
In the meantime, serious questions arise:
-- If Secretary of State Brian Kemp was acting in a neutral manner, why did he not hand evidence over to someone not on the Tuesday ballot. The GBI, for instance, which answers to Gov. Nathan Deal?
-- Why did he not pick up the phone and inform the bipartisan state election board that he chairs?
-- Why didn’t one of the aides in his neutral secretary of state’s office pick up a phone and – out of mere courtesy -- inform the campaign of his rival, Democrat Stacey Abrams?
--- Does Secretary of State Brian Kemp have arrest powers?
-- Can his investigators walk into the headquarters of the Democratic Party of Georgia and seize its computers as evidence, hours before an election?
These aren’t questions that should have to be asked on the Sunday before a Tuesday election. But we need the answers.