President Donald Trump's lawyer Rudy Giuliani says he's aware of a few "big revelations" concerning voting machines in Georgia that he believes will become public soon.
"I happen to know that we have one or two, my fingers crossed, big revelations for Georgia within the next day or two with regard to the machines," Giuliani said on "War Room: Pandemic" on Dec. 22.
"This is the first breakthough," he said.
The release of the report could trigger Georgia to convene in a special session to decertify the election, the lawyer said. Because the Georgia House of Representatives is controlled by Republicans, with a strong GOP majority, "it would have a chance," he said.
That's when he teased the information about the machines, adding, "So maybe a little more additional information about the fraud or the cheating would be enough to push this over the top."
Representatives for Georgia House Speaker David Ralston, Senate Judiciary Chairman Jesse Stone, and Senate Judiciary Vice Chair Bill Cowsert didn't immediately respond to requests by The Epoch Times for comment.
The report came via Sen. William Ligon, a Republican who chairs the Senate Judiciary Committee's Election Law Study Subcommittee. Ligon didn't immediately respond to a question about whether any other members of the panel back the report.
Sen. Elena Parent, a Democrat on the subcommittee, told The Epoch Times via email: “As a member of the committee, the report was never shared with me. There was no vote or consideration by the committee of the report. It doesn’t represent anything more than the Chairman’s take as a single legislator.”
Giuliani also on Dec. 22 said the Trump campaign has evidence all over Georgia that voting machines didn't work.
"We had one place in rural Georgia where we ran the results of the election three times. We got three different results," he said.
Giuliani claimed that Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp, a Republican who has refused to call a special session, doesn't want to say the election didn't go well because his lobbyist brought the voting machine contract to the state.
The former New York City mayor said that Kemp has no future in politics if he doesn't do anything.
A Kemp spokesman didn't respond to a request for comment. He had told news outlets the governor feels he can't interfere in elections. Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger, a Republican, has said there wasn't widespread fraud in the Nov. 3 election.