A U.S. Postal Service whistleblower said he was interviewed by federal agents, describing the process as an interrogation.
Jesse Morgan, a truck driver for a Postal Service subcontractor, said FBI agents and officials with one of the agency's law enforcement arms met with him to review his allegations.
Morgan said during an appearance on "War Room: Pandemic" on Dec. 8 that he essentially was "interrogated."
"I understand they're doing their job. But, so, I give them what I saw, what happened to me, what I had done, and what they want to do is instead of—it's like instead of focusing on the picture, they want to focus over here and try to figure out how I came on TV. It's really sad, to be honest," Morgan said.
The FBI and the USPS didn't immediately respond to a request by The Epoch Times for comment; a spokesman for the USPS Office of Inspector General, one of the post office's law enforcement arms, declined to comment.
During the interview, Morgan said, one of the agents was "mixing up my words or didn't understand what I was saying."
"I give this information, and then what they want to do with it, instead of investigating the information I gave, is go and start harassing my family, start asking questions of my family, how did I get here, or whatever," he said. "I just thought it was quite interesting, where this gentleman's investigation took him."
He said he didn't feel like the authorities had any interest in probing into what actually happened with the trucks and ballots.
Morgan wrote on Twitter, "I gave the FBI information about my trailer full of ballots and then what they want to do with it is INSTEAD of investigating the information is to go and start harassing my family!"
Morgan previously said his wife got into arguments with him about stepping forward as he has, and that he could lose his job because of what he's done. Morgan said he didn't vote in the election, calling it a choice between "two evils."
"I believe in an honest election, at least. I think the people of America deserve an honest election," he said in a video released by the Thomas More Society's Amistad Project, a nonprofit focused on election integrity issues.
“From beginning to end, it’s pretty shocking behavior,” Ruskin said.