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Report: Pima County, AZ Canvass Is Next, Legislature Wants To Get Rid Of Machines

PIMA COUNTY EXAMINATION DONE, REPORT NARRATION DUE LATER THIS COMING WEEK

The facade of the (old) Pima County Courthouse building from North Church Avenue
Image by Mds08011

Arizona State Congressman Mark Finchem released information today in his email newsletter that Pima County, AZ is the next jurisdiction in the election fraud spotlight, as a new report is being released in the coming days.

The following text is from the newsletter:



Based on an anonymous report concerning fictitious votes in Pima County, made to the Department of Justice after the 2020 election, I launched a review. What we found is probable cause to justify a canvas based on the voter roles. Dr. Shiva Ayyadurai and his team of election integrity sloths are wrapping up the narration to explain what they have found, which should be released later this week. Based on the nature of electronic votes, and the findings, and what is already known about Maricopa County, election integrity Hawks in the Arizona House are openly recommending the end of the use of electronic vote tabulation tabulation equipment as the primary means of vote counting. That means going back to manual tabulation of votes.

The Maricopa County Board of Supervisors has failed to produce evidence showing the County’s electronic tabulation equipment is hardened against cyber intrusion, and in fact have refused to comply with valid State Senate subpoenas for the routers which would prove or disprove the allegation that nefarious intrusion either could have occurred or did occur during the 2020 general election. 

In a filing made by Stark in U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, Case # 1:21-cv-01864, Philip Stark and Free Speech for People as the complainants allege that the Elections Assistance Commission, “[EAC] staff conducted a series of secret meetings with voting machine manufacturers. Those private companies advocated for a number of significant changes to the guidelines that would make them easier for manufacturers to meet. Among the changes was the loosening of several principal security requirements.” (Part 3 of the Complaint) The complainants further allege, “The EAC incorporated the changes requested by voting machine manufacturers into the final version of the voting system guidelines. The VVSG 2.0, as adopted by the Commission, incorporates several new provisions that reduce the cost to manufacturers while substantially weakening the security of voting systems as compared to the version of the guidelines that was submitted to the Board of Advisors, the Standards Board, and the public. Even though the changes were significant and not a logical outgrowth of the previously proposed version of the VVSG 2.0, the EAC voted to adopt the revised guidelines without submitting them or the modifications to any of the members of the Board of Advisors, the Standards Board, or to the public.” (Part 4 of the Complaint)

The EAC action comes after a report from the DEF CON 27 Voting Machine Hacking Village August 2019, where highly skilled and experienced cyber security officials successfully identified major vulnerabilities of every electronic vote tabulation and handling machine now in use across the United States. Election officials knew or should have known about the vulnerabilities found by these civi-minded professionals who alerted the world about the problems found. Voting Village participants were able to fined new ways, or replicate previously published methods, of compromising every one of the devices in the room in ways that could alter stored vote tallies, change ballots displayed to voters, or alter internal software that controls the machines.” (Pg. 4, Pa. 2)

“For these reasons and many more, we are calling on the House and Senate Members of both parties to come together an protect election integrity by prohibiting the use of this equipment as the primary means of counting votes,” says Rep. Mark Finchem (LD-11)

The Legislature passed SB-1819, amending Sec. 5 Title 16, chapter 4, article 6, Arizona Revised Statutes, A.R.S. § 16-504, that requires, “COUNTERMEASURES THAT ARE CONTAINED IN AND ON THE PAPER USED FOR BALLOTS SHALL BE ISO 27001 CERTIFIED, ISO 17025 CERTIFIED OR ISO 9001:2015 CERTIFIED.  BALLOT FRAUD COUNTERMEASURES SHALL INCLUDE THE USE OF AT LEAST THREE OF THE FOLLOWING: 1. UNIQUE, CONTROLLED-SUPPLY WATERMARKED CLEARING BANK SPECIFICATION 1 SECURITY PAPER. 2. SECURE HOLOGRAPHIC FOIL THAT ACTS AS A VISUAL DETERRENT AND ANTI-COPY FEATURE. 3. BRANDED OVERPRINT OF ANY HOLOGRAM THAT PERSONALIZES THE HOLOGRAM WITH CUSTOMER LOGO. 4. CUSTOM COMPLEX SECURITY BACKGROUND DESIGNS WITH BANKNOTE-LEVEL SECURITY. 5. SECURE VARIABLE DIGITAL INFILL. 6. THERMOCHROMIC, TRI-THERMOCHROMIC, PHOTOCHROMIC OR OPTICALLY VARIABLE INKS. 7. STEALTH NUMBERING IN ULTRAVIOLET, INFRARED OR TAGGANT INKS. 8. MULTICOLORED MICRO-NUMISMATIC INVISIBLE ULTRAVIOLET DESIGNS. 9. UNIQUE FORENSIC FRAUD DETECTION TECHNOLOGY THAT IS BUILT INTO SECURITY INKS. 10. UNIQUE BAR CODE OR QR CODE THAT IS ACCESSIBLE ONLY TO THE VOTER AND THAT TRACKS THE VOTER’S BALLOT AS IT IS PROCESSED.”

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1 comment

JusticeHotAndFast September 21, 2021 at 12:28 am

Voting was and always will be by PAPER BALLOT.

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