A new Project Veritas video release shows election workers in Essex County, NJ allowing a journalist who claimed he was not registered to vote to access a ballot.

An election worker reportedly said, according to the shocking video release, that they “were allowing anyone to come in” and access ballots regardless of whether or not they were registered to vote.

“I’ll let you [Non-Citizen/Non-Registered Voter] fill out completely a ballot right now,” the poll worker tells the election worker in the video.

“Listen, we’ll let you do it. They’ll figure that out,” the election worker said, claiming that someone else down the line might nullify the fraud that she allowed in broad daylight.

The full video clip can be seen here:

This is reminiscent of the fraud blueprint that was concocted in places such as Detroit, Mich. during the 2020 presidential election, which was exposed in the historic Big League Politics #DetroitLeaks series that prompted a cease-and-desist letter from Michigan attorney general Dana Nessel in opposition to the 1st Amendment.

Big League Politics reported on how our original reporting resulted in the Michigan secretary of state forcing to back down in court after poll worker trainers were caught dead to rights telling prospective workers to use COVID-19 edicts as an excuse to disenfranchise poll challengers:

One day after vowing to fight a crucial voter integrity lawsuit in the courts, the Michigan attorney general’s office has conceded to demands that plaintiffs believe will clarify the role of poll challengers in the state.

The case was heard in the Michigan Court of Claims, which springs from shocking #DetroitLeaks revelations that show election workers cackling as their instructor explains how they will be able to use COVID-19 social distancing rules to disenfranchise poll challengers.

Attorneys Philip Ellison and Matt Gronda appeared on behalf of the plaintiffs, state representative candidate Stephen Carra and electoral integrity watchdog Bob Cushman. Assistant attorney general Erik Grill attended on behalf of Michigan attorney general Dana Nessel.

“At this point, your honor, I am happy to report that the parties and the attorneys have been working very diligently this morning to try and reach a resolution, and I’m happy to report that we have,” Gronda said.

He explained that the secretary of state’s office will be sending out an explicit notice before Oct. 29 at 5pm that makes clear the rights of poll challengers and watchers.