Things got hot in Maricopa County
The forensic audit of the 2020 presidential elections in Arizona produced unprecedented resistance from Democrats. There’s another bombshell. Election officials don’t have the passwords to the voting machines.
The Arizona state senate decided to call an emergency session on Friday to warn Democrats that it won’t only provide the missing passwords it “doesn’t have.” They will also provide routers that could “allow access to sensitive law enforcement data.”
“The emergency is due to the Senate indicating that they would take action against the County and Supervisors if the County does not provide passwords it does not have, and routers that could allow access to sensitive law enforcement data, as well as protected health information and personal data of county citizens,” the statement on the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors’ website read.
The Maricopa County didn’t have the passwords to the voting machines and a private company did. This is terrible abuse of public trust. The refusal to give the routers demanded by the Arizona state senate has been making headlines for a long time. Just the News wrote about this on Thursday.
“Officials in Arizona’s Maricopa County are withholding materials subpoenaed by the state legislature as part of its audit of the county’s 2020 election, claiming that surrendering them would constitute a security risk for both law enforcement and federal agencies,” the report stated.
“A Monday letter sent from the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office to Ken Bennett, the former Arizona secretary of state and the liaison between the state Senate and the auditors, said the county had elected not to turn over ‘several routers’ requested by the legislature due to an alleged ‘significant security risk to law enforcement data utilized by the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office as well as numerous federal agencies’,” the report continued.
“We had previously believed that the risk would be eliminated by redacting the law enforcement data on the routers and not producing it,” Bennett’s letter states. “But we were informed that redaction did not eliminate the risk.”
Bennett said that Arizona’s subpoena is requesting “access or control of all routers and tabulators … used in connection with the administration of the 2020 election” in addition to “the public IP of the [routers].”
“I don’t know why the routers in a tabulation and election center have anything to do with the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office or numerous federal agencies,” Bennett said. “The sheriff’s department and the Maricopa County tabulation and election center aren’t even in the same building,” he added.
Do you know that auditors aren’t allowed to do signature checks? That’s that the legal statement with the Arizona Democratic Party suggests.
“After a lengthy lawsuit that saw the Democrats achieve few victories in their goal of stopping the audit of the 2020 ballots in Maricopa County, Arizona, they have reached a settlement with the firm involved in the audit and the Senate Republicans that will see the firm, Cyber Ninjas, cease verifying the signatures on early voting envelopes with the signatures on file from the voter,” the National File reported on Wednesday.
“With only 9 days left to go before the audit is set to be completed, signature verification will cease immediately,” the report continued.
Per the settlement, Cyber Ninjas “and their agents will not compare signatures on early ballot envelopes with signatures from the voter registration file. The Senate Defendants warrant and represent that they are not currently comparing signatures on early ballot envelopes with signatures from the voter registration file, and will notify Plaintiffs within 48 hours of any decision to undertake such signature comparison and afford Plaintiffs 48 hours to respond to resolve any concerns.”
The Department of Justice penned a letter in order to threaten auditors if they decided to check in person to see if voters’ addresses are real.
“This description of the proposed work of the audit raises concerns regarding potential intimidation of voters,” the DOJ continued. “The Department enforces a number of federal statutes that prohibit intimidation of persons for voting or attempting to vote. For example, Section 11(b) of the Voting Rights Act provides that “No person, whether acting under color of law or otherwise, shall intimidate, threaten, or coerce, or attempt to intimidate, threaten, or coerce any person for voting or attempting to vote, or intimidate, threaten, or coerce, or attempt to intimidate, threaten, or coerce any person for urging or aiding any person to vote or attempt to vote…”
“Past experience with similar investigative efforts around the country has raised concerns that they can be directed at minority voters, which potentially can implicate the anti-intimidation prohibitions of the Voting Rights Act,” the DOJ said. “Such investigative efforts can have a significant intimidating effect on qualified voters that can deter them from seeking to vote in the future.”
Democrats are using every tool to stop the process. They are not even interested in transparency. Arizona is the only state to conduct such audit.
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