Georgia’s Dominion Voting System Implementation Manager Gabriel Sterling who appeared on several liberal news channels this past year following Georgia’s controversial presidential election has received a massive salary increase.
He was the state’s “Voting System Implementation Manager.”
And the officials from Georgia negotiated a $107 million deal with Dominion earlier in the year for their voting machines.
During the election night last year, Democrat operatives removed media and GOP observers from the counting room in Atlanta, Georgia and then proceeded to count thousands of unsecured ballots late in the night on election day including stacks of ballots that were counted two or three times by multiple operatives.
This practice was then defended by Gabriel Sterling on national TV.
Patriots were wondering where this loudmouth leftist came from?
Gabriel Sterling negotiated a $200,000 per year contract for himself last year.
According to reports Sterling then quit his state government job and worked as an independent contractor ever since.
Here’s an excerpt from AJC reported on December 29, 2020:
The man who oversees Georgia’s voting system, Gabriel Sterling, negotiated a $200,000 per year contract for himself last year, quit his state government job and has worked as an independent contractor ever since.
Under the arrangement, Sterling’s pay increased from his $114,000 government salary since November 2019, when he took on the role of project manager for the purchase and rollout of the state’s new voting equipment. State election officials say as a contractor, the government didn’t have to pay benefits, such as health insurance.
Though he’s a contractor, Sterling has become the face of Georgia elections, leading press conferences debunking election conspiracy theories, criticizing mistakes by county election officials and calling out President Donald Trump for inciting threats against election workers, proclaiming “this has to stop.”
Sterling’s contract, obtained by The Atlanta Journal-Constitution through the Georgia Open Records Act, expires Thursday after the state’s voting equipment has been used in several elections this year. Sterling will then return to the secretary of state’s office, resuming his previous role as chief operating officer.
The secretary of state’s office awarded the contract to Sterling under an emergency procurement without a competitive bidding process, said Deputy Secretary of State Jordan Fuchs. The government needed someone to manage the quick installation of voting equipment in time for this year’s elections, adding a paper ballot to Georgia elections for the first time in 18 years, she said.