Soros Prosecutor Finds Herself without a Job

AF Branco /
AF Branco /

Like many areas surrounding the Washington, DC area, they seem to have been liberally overran in recent years. However, Loudoun County, Virginia, just proved that’s no longer what they want.

You may remember that Loudoun County was where a radical left school board demonized parents who wanted to have a say in how students were having transgender ideology forced on them.

That school board, thanks to their November election, has ALL new members now for all nine seats.

But it’s not just the schools getting new leadership.

Additionally, George Soros-backed radical leftist District Attorney Buta Biberaj was also booted from her seat.

According to WTTG, the race was a pretty close one. In fact, at one point, it appeared the winner and Republican Bob Anderson only won by a measly 300 votes.

At the time, Biberaj’s campaign manager, Shannon Sankey, noted that due to the small margin of a win, they were “well within the margin for a recount in Virginia.” Biberaj also refused to concede defeat.

Of course, the final tally gives Anderson a slightly bigger win. According to the Virginia Public Access Project, Anderson won with 66,835 or 50.19 percent of the vote. Biberaj received 65,814, or 49.43 percent.

In either case, it’s still a pretty close race.

Looking back, you wouldn’t think it would be, especially since Biberaj spent well over $1.1 million on campaigning, again, at the behest of anti-American billionaire and left extremist George Soros. In contrast, Anderson only spent $70,356.

Now, Anderson does have some name cred on his side. After all, this was his seat from 1996 to 2003.

Of course, it helped that Biberaj pretty much proved herself to be only out for herself and the left’s agenda.

In fact, she was once kicked off a criminal case by a circuit court judge for “deliberately misleading the Court and the public.” In another case, she was booted over “concerns” of “impartiality.

Basically, she’s biased, and everyone knows it.

Good job, Loudoun County, on choosing justice over partisanship.