Arizona audit

From Conservapedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The Arizona audit of 2.1 million ballots from Maricopa County in the 2020 presidential election was authorized by the Arizona State Senate in February 2021.[1] It was the largest election audit in the history of the planet.

Former head of the Defense Intelligence Agency and National Security Advisor Gen. Michael T. Flynn warned of a false flag attack to divide Americans in advance of the audit results being made public.[2] Flynn warned,

"It’s going to be ugly and that creates a lot of media attraction and everybody has to cover it. What does it mean? What is it going to do? And it keeps everybody off of the election fraud. ...the truth will continue to come out. Something is going to happen. I don’t think we’re going to have to wait until the end of summer. I think it’s going to happen here fairly soon…because they must create noise prior to the Arizona audit starting to really bubble out.[3][4]

Legislators from 20 states observed the audits.[5] Results were released on September 24, 2021. The audit found:[6]

  • 57,000 fraudulent ballots, five times the alleged margin of victory.
  • 23,000+ phantom voters.
  • Maricopa county obstruction of the audit.
  • The numbers do not reconcile.
  • “It appears they broke the law with the duplicate ballots.”
  • We need to hold people accountable for the mistakes.
  • There are significant chain of custody issues.
  • Failure to preserve data files.
  • Cyber security weaknesses.
  • Signatures missing on the envelopes.
  • Security patches have never been updated since the Aug. 6, 2019 installation of the software.
  • They failed to update anti-virus definitions and failed to preserve security logs. No malware was found on the Election Management System (EMS).
  • Credential management portion of the investigation showed the county allowed shared accounts and common, more easily hackable passwords.
  • Devices on the network were shown to have connected to the internet, contrary to what the county and Dominion maintained. Some of the internet activity “correlated with a purge of data on the day before the audit.”
  • Anonymous logins that wiped out buffers.
  • Someone logged in as an administrator and deleted a lot of data.
  • They caught on video whoever went in and did the file deletion. This is criminal and will be referred to AG Brnovich.

References