The Senate Republican Party has selected a vendor to “conduct a thorough and impartial election investigation.”

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The Senate Republican Party has chosen a vendor to “conduct a thorough and impartial election investigation.”

The Republican-led Senate committee has chosen the private contractor who will help it conduct its taxpayer-funded review of the 2020 presidential election.

The firm is identified as Envoy Sage LLC, based in Dubuque, Iowa, according to a document shared with Republican senators Thursday evening obtained by INFOSURHOY. The firm bills itself on its website as “delivering ground truth” and says it specializes in research, investigation, program management, and communications.

The firm “meets all of the key needs to conduct a thorough and impartial election investigation,” according to the document, which also states that the firm has no political ties to candidates on the 2020 or 2021 Pennsylvania ballots.

Envoy Sage has worked for the Department of Defense under both Republican and Democratic administrations and has decades of experience handling sensitive and classified information, according to the document.

Jason Thompson, a spokesman for the Senate Republican Party, declined to comment on the document.

Although the costs will be paid out of the GOP caucus’ accounts, it does not specify how much the firm will be paid.

The firm’s role will be to support the 11-member bipartisan Senate Intergovernmental Operations Committee in its investigation into the presidential election’s conduct.

Democrats accuse Republicans of using the investigation to keep ex-President Donald Trump’s “big lie” about election fraud alive.

Senate President Pro Tempore Jake Corman, R-Centre County, has refuted this assertion.

He said the investigation’s goal is to look forward, not to call into question the legitimacy of President Joe Biden’s victory in Pennsylvania, where he beat Trump by more than 80,000 votes.

“It’ll give us action items to improve our laws moving forward to the next election, or it’ll dispel a lot of concerns about the last one,” Corman said at the committee’s September meeting.

The committee voted 7-4 along party lines to issue a subpoena to the Department of State, which oversees the state’s elections, seeking election officials’ internal communications as well as personal identifying information – such as driver’s license numbers and partial Social Security numbers – of the millions of voters registered to vote in the 2020 general election…

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