Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA) and Kyle Rittenhouse were among high-profile supporters of former President Donald Trump at his Florida Mar-a-Lago resort for the screening of 2,000 Mules on Wednesday.
The film, created by conservative political commentator Dinesh D’Souza, documents claims of fraud during the 2020 elections.
“Every patriot should watch 2000 Mules. Well done, @DineshDSouza @SalemMediaGrp,” Jillian Anderson tweeted.
Every patriot should watch 2000 Mules. Well done, @DineshDSouza @SalemMediaGrp pic.twitter.com/B01CoSPqZn— Jillian Anderson (@Jillie_Alexis) May 5, 2022
Jenna Ellis, Trump’s former campaign legal adviser, shared details about the event on Twitter, including photos with Greene and Rittenhouse, who became a national figure for Second Amendment rights after being acquitted of all shooting charges during the 2020 Black Lives Matter riots in Kenosha, Wisconsin.
With my dad at the premiere of @DineshDSouza’s new film, 2000 Mules. Great to see so many friends and patriots who put AMERICA FIRST!@dbongino @RepMTG @ThisIsKyleR pic.twitter.com/QmsrZSURVd— Jenna Ellis (@JennaEllisEsq) May 4, 2022
“Great to see so many friends and patriots who put AMERICA FIRST!” Ellis said.
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Photos of Greene and Rittenhouse posing together were also shared on Truth Social, Trump’s social media platform.
The Democrat-turned-Republican Vernon Jones, who is running for Georgia’s 10th Congressional District seat, was also in attendance, along with Gen. Michael Flynn, the former national security adviser to Trump.
Few Americans greater than General Flynn himself!— Vernon Jones For Congress (@VernonForGA) May 5, 2022
It’s an honor to have his support and an even greater honor to join him at Mar-a-Lago today for the premiere of #2000Mules. pic.twitter.com/7QNXFuH2M1
D’Souza’s 2,000 Mules documentary suggests that the 2020 election outcomes were altered as a result of thousands of people being paid to collect and drop off ballots at collection boxes in key swing states, including Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.
The film claims that cellphone geolocation tracking data show people going near ballot drop-off locations several times between Oct. 1 and Election Day in 2020.
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The allegations have been ruled misleading or flawed by fact-checkers, including the Associated Press and Politifact.
However, D'Souza has remained committed to his film's findings, tweeting on Thursday morning that "the so-called big lie is now a confirmed truth."