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WATCH Cyber Symposium Day 3: Arizona Leaders Expose Election Fraud In Their State


It is the final day of the cyber symposium…..

There have been a few big revelations, and some dark moments—like when Mike Lindell announced that he was allegedly attacked, or when the Dominion lawsuit against him was cleared to move forward.

During the conference we of course heard from Arizona leaders about how election fraud was carried out in Arizona.

The audit in Arizona has yet to be truly completed, as Dominion and Maricopa County officials refuse to hand over certain machines, routers, and passwords.

Until these things are acquired by The Arizona State Senate, we will not have a full audit, yet the things Arizona officials and leaders revealed at the symposium are still worth a listen:

AZ Central had the latest on Arizona’s audit:

The Arizona Court of Appeals on Tuesday decided that Republican members of the Senate and Cyber Ninjas, the company they contracted to audit the 2020 election, do not immediately have to turn over documents related to the audit, reversing a lower court’s ruling.

Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Michael Kemp earlier this month issued a brief order directing Senate President Karen Fann, R-Prescott, and the Senate to provide the records that were requested under Arizona law.

But the Senate appealed that decision, and on Wednesday attorney Kory Langhofer successfully argued that the Senate should not have to turn over the documents while that case is appealed.

The case initially was brought by American Oversight, a nonprofit group founded in part by former Obama administration officials to investigate the Trump administration. The group first requested, then sued for, a variety of records including communications between the Senate and Cyber Ninjas.

NPR speculates on what could be next for the audit:

Cyber Ninjas CEO Doug Logan recently recommended sending workers door to door in parts of Maricopa County to canvass voters. He had claimed it was the only way to explain why there were roughly 74,000 more early votes cast in the election than there were early ballots mailed to voters — though election officials were quickly able to debunk that by explaining that county voters can vote early by mail or early in person.

The U.S. Department of Justice has warned Fann that going door to door to ask voters about their ballots could violate federal laws against voter intimidation. But Fann hasn’t ruled it out. It’s unclear how long a canvass of voters could take — or how the Justice Department would respond.


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