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BREAKING: Search warrant shows Mike Lindell phone seized in identify theft, damage of protected computer investigation

The search warrant for the phone's seizure reveals that it was taken over an identified theft and damage of a protected computer investigation.

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Roberto Wakerell-Cruz Montreal QC
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On Tuesday, MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell revealed that his phone had been seized by the FBI. The search warrant for the phone's seizure reveals that it was taken over an identified theft and damage of a protected computer investigation.

Documents posted by Lindell reveal the purported reasoning, with a page titled "Items to be seized" reading: that "the physical cellular telephone assigned call number [redacted] "LINDELL CELLPHONE" and "All records and information on the LINDELL CELLPHONE that constitute fruits, evidence, or instrumentalities of ... identity theft..." as well as "intentional damage to a protected computer" and/or "conspiracy to commit identity theft and/or to cause intentional damage to a protected computer."

https://rumble.com/v1k1ubj-they-told-me-not-to-tell-anybody-mike-lindell-fires-back-after-fbi-seized-h.html

During yesterday's episode of the Lindell Report, the MyPillow CEO explained that he and his friend stopped at a Hardee's drive-thru on the way home from a fishing trip near Mankato, Minnesota.

"We pulled through the drive-thru, they take the order, we pull up, and she says pull ahead," Lindell said, noting that when they did, another car came and parked perpendicular to them, essentially blocking them in the drive-thru. Lindell said that another car came up shortly after and pinned them in on the right side, with another customer blocking their rear end.

At Lindell's request, the people in the cars in front and to his right showed him their badges, and explained why they were there. Lindell said that they began asking him questions about Colorado and Dominion voting machines, and eventually told him that they had "some bad news," telling him that they had a warrant for his cell phone, and would be confiscating it, to which Lindell replied that he needed it to "run five companies" as he doesn't have a computer. Lindell also told the agents that his phone controls his hearing aids.

Other items that were to be seized were "All records and information relating to damage to any Dominion computerized voting system, including any impairment to, or attempt to impair, the integrity or availability of data, a program, a system, or information... All records and information relating to BIOS on any Dominion computerized voting system, including any modification to, or attempt to modify, a BIOS setting... All records and information relating to the attachment of any peripheral to any Dominion computerized voting system, including any USB flash storage drive or other external storage media... All records and information relating to the operation of any Optical Disc Drive on any Dominion computerized voting system, including the use or attempted use of CDs or DVDs to run software," along with eight other sections of items that were to be seized.



Last year, legal representatives of Dominion Voting Systems sent Lindell a letter warning him of litigation for spreading claims of election fraud. 

Lindell described Dominion Voting Systems' machines as "the biggest fraud" and has asserted that Dominion was involved in stealing "3 million votes or more nationwide." No evidence has thus far been provided to support such claims.

A letter in reference to the Grand Jury Subpoena from the US Department of Justice reads that "an official criminal investigation of a felony is being conducted by an agency of the United States and a Federal Grand Jury in the District of Colorado. As a subpoena recipient, you are not under an obligation of secrecy," the letter essentially asking that the letter not be disclosed.

"However," it continues, "we request that you not disclose the existence of this subpoena for an indefinite period of time. Although the law does not require non-disclosure unless a court order is issued, we believe that the impact of any disclosure could be detrimental to the investigation."
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