Arizona’s George Soros owned Secretary of State Katie Hobbs has been called many names by the citizens of Arizona and throughout the nation, but GLITCH (although close) is likely not one of them.
Local news KUTP-TV reported that at the Nov. 16 meeting of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors, citizens addressed those responsible for the voter suppression they experienced on Election Day 2022.
“You look into your own soul, and you look back at yourself in the mirror, and realize you are the cancer that is tearing this nation apart,” resident Matt Baker said.
“You need to resign,” Lizette Lindt said. “You need to resign today, and I pray that God is going to convict your heart.”
Meanwhile, Arizona Assistant Attorney General Jennifer Wright of the Elections Integrity Unit, sent a letter to Thomas Liddy the Civil Division Chief of the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office and county officials Saturday demanding an accounting for the widespread ballot tabulation and ballot printer problems seen during the general election on Nov. 8, 2022.
“The Elections Integrity Unit (“Unit”) of the Arizona Attorney General’s Office (“AGO”) has received hundreds of complaints since Election Day pertaining to issues related to the administration of the 2022 General Election in Maricopa County,” Wright began.
“These complaints go beyond pure speculation, but include first-hand witness accounts that raise concerns regarding Maricopa’s lawful compliance with Arizona election law,” she continued. “Furthermore, statements made by Maricopa Board of Supervisors Chairman Bill Gates and County Recorder Stephen Richer, along with information Maricopa County released through official modes of communications appear to confirm potential statutory violation of title 16” election law violations.
The letter mentioned that the county claimed “at least 60 polling locations” had critical equipment that was not properly configured causing a GLITCH or GLITCHES to fail and with no ability to tabulate ballots.
Ballots are printed on demand because voters are able to check in at any location in Maricopa County, which includes multiple congressional, state and local districts.
“Based on sworn complaints submitted by election workers employed by Maricopa County, the BOD printers were tested on Monday, November 7 without any apparent problems,” Wright wrote.
“Following widespread reports of problems at voting locations on Election Day, Chairman Gates publicly stated that voters who had already checked in to e-Pollbook, but were having difficulties voting could ‘check out’ of that voting location, and would be able to nonetheless vote in another voting location,” her letter revealed.
“Based on sworn complaints received by the Unit, not only have poll workers reported that they were not trained and/or not provided with information on how to execute ‘check out’ procedures, but many voters have reported the second voting location required the voter to cast a provisional ballot as the e-Pollbooks maintained the voter had cast a ballot in the original voting location.” she added.
The letter indicated:
🔹Arizona state law prohibits a voter to cast a provisional ballot who has already been signed in electronically.
🔹 State law was violated when poll workers failed to keep ballots that were successfully tabulated on site segregated from those that were not.
“Maricopa County has admitted that[,] in some voting locations, ‘Door 3’ non-tabulated ballots were commingled with tabulated ballots at the voting location,” Wright wrote.
“Further, we received a sworn complaint from an election observer indicating that more than 1700 ‘Door 3’ non-tabulated ballots from one voting location were placed in black duffle bags that were intended to be used for tabulated ballots,” she continued.
“Pursuant to Arizona law, Maricopa County was required to complete ‘reconciliation of ballots cast against check ins’ at the voting locations before leaving the voting location, not at central count,” she informed.
“Arizonans deserve a full report and accounting of the myriad problems that occurred in relation to Maricopa County’s administration of the 2022 General Election. As the canvass is looming, and these issues relate to Maricopa County’s ability to lawfully certify election results,” she concluded.
Wright demanded a response to all these issues and more raised in her letter on or before Nov. 28 when an official canvas is due to Arizona’s Secretary of State office.
KARI LAKE’S TEAM MOVES INTO ACTION
CLEVERJOURNEYS was in Phoenix on Election Day and can confirm many citizens were angered by the corruption and purposeful disenfranchising at many polling locations.
Knowing Hobbs would not recuse herself from the state election oversight, her opponent, popular conservative governor candidate Kari Lake’s team prepared for the expected corruption.
🔹They spent $2 million to monitor the counting of votes and to be prepared with lawsuits based on the facts when necessary.
🔹Calling it her campaign war room, Lake acknowledged she had scores of lawyers, along with roving attorneys monitoring polling places and vote-counting operations.
🔹Lake herself visited many locations to see the GLITCHING first hand as she was attempting to vote. She too experienced problems voting.
Mark Sonnenklar shared with several news outlets that 10 roving attorneys (out of 16) responded to a survey he sent them, and that his report covers 115 voting places out of the 223 places in Maricopa County.
🔹72 of the 115 vote centers (62.61%) they monitored “had material problems with the tabulators not being able to tabulate ballots.”
🔹59 of the 115 vote centers they visited (51.30%), voters had to wait 1-2 hours before they received a ballot for voting.
This forced voters only 3 options:
🔹Deposit their ballots into Box 3
🔹”Spoil” their ballots and re-vote
🔹Remain frustrated and leave the vote center without voting.
“In many vote centers, the tabulators rejected the initial insertion of a ballot almost 100 percent of the time, although the tabulators might still accept that ballot on the second, third, fourth, fifth, or sixth attempt to insert the ballot,” he wrote.
“However, many ballots were not able to be tabulated by the tabulators at all, no matter how many times the voter inserted the ballot,” Sonnenklar revealed. “The percentage of ballots that were not able to be read at all by the tabulators ranged from 5% to 85% at any given time on election day, with the average being somewhere between 25 percent and 40 percent failure rates.”
He noted that at many polling places, “the printer/tabulator issues persisted from the beginning of election day until the end of election day.”
Sonnenklar noted that “because Republican voters significantly outnumbered Democrat voters in the County on election day, such voter suppression would necessarily impact the vote tallies for Republican candidates much more than the vote tallies for Democrat candidates.”
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