Any recount at this point in time is neither plausible nor possible, as the respective states have certified the final counts. Once the final counts are certified, the respective candidates have only a narrow window of time to ask for an official recount. If that deadline has not passed, then it is certainly looming.
Regarding those "333,000 actual votes," how are they apportioned among those four respective states? And in which states are they? I can't wade through the myriad articles referenced by the websites to find this information.
At this point in time, however, while awaiting the outcome of the Electoral College, I think it would be more prudent for citizens in states to start pushing their respective Attorneys General and Boards of Election to investigate potential voter fraud. And I mean get really active. Write letters, schedule meetings--track these bureaucrats down and demand to their face that something be done, and then hound them until something is done. If there were indeed voter fraud, then the individuals who perpetrated the crimes need to be brought to justice.
Voter fraud is not a major crime for the one who commits it. The more important issue is to prevent the possibility of
voter fraud, and I think that one is a forgone conclusion.