Melissa Carone is making headlines worldwide after the video, where she represented the witness at a public hearing held in Michigan, went viral as a meme. She argued with Republican state Representative Steve Johnson as she appeared as a voter fraud withness.
Who is Melissa Carone? She is a professional, an IT contractor for Dominion Voting Systems. Learn more in detail about her bio, personal life, and more below!
|Education||University of Michigan|
The “Karen di Karens.”
Meet Melissa Carone.
Even Rudy tries to reel her back. pic.twitter.com/zwjT336tJA
— Steven S. Beagle (@DarwinsSoRight) December 3, 2020
10 Facts On Melissa Carone
- Since Melissa Carone came to the limelight overnight, her date of birth and age are still questionable.
- On her LinkedIn account, she confirmed that she graduated from the University of Michigan with an associate degree in Computer and IT administration and management.
- She is an IT contractor for Dominion Voting Systems. At the time of the election, she was hired at the vote-counting centre, TCF Center, where her work was to “troubleshoot level one problems for staff.”
- Carone has done an internship at Ford Motor Company as a cybersecurity analyst. Also, she was the IT Technician at Rx Painting Inc.
- She has still kept her bio away from the media radar so, details about her family and her husband are yet to get unveiled.
- Melissa was one of the witnesses who testified misconduct on election night. Her video has already crossed millions of views.
- Her argument with Representative Steven Johnson, a Republican, is getting the most recognition from the public and media. She was even compared to former Saturday Night Live comedian Victoria Jackson.
- Carone believed that the election workers had counted the same ballots “nine to ten times,” and this repeated with thousands of ballots.
- Moreover, she claimed that Detroit’s turnout rate was about 120 percentage; meanwhile, the actual rate was only about 51 percentage.
- In addition to that, Melissa also addressed illegal activity like jamming of the counter tabulating machines four to five times per hour, the cover-up of loss of huge amounts of data.