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Arizona Audit

Ballots in Maricopa County have been counted and audited twice already with no findings of fraud. However, Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs’ office noted numerous instances in which employees and volunteers conducting the initial audits did not follow standard procedures, breaking their own rules on many occasions.


Doug Logan retweeted a message saying, “I’m tired of hearing people say there was no fraud. It happened, it’s real, and people better get wise fast.”


Trey Grayson, Kentucky's Secretary of State from 2004 to 2011, dismissed the trustworthiness of the audit, saying, "There are too many flaws in the way this review was conducted to trust it." Grayson considers the audit flawed due to biased and inexperienced contractors, conspiracy-chasing funders, and bizarre, unreliable methods.


Grayson co-authored a report outlining the problems with the Cyber Ninjas audit in Arizona, saying, "The processes and procedures being used to conduct the Cyber Ninjas review deviate significantly from standard practices for election reviews and audits, as described in this report. Because of these untrustworthy practices and the partisan leanings of those doing the review, any findings by the review are suspect and should not be trusted."


Ballots in Maricopa County have been counted and audited twice already with no findings of fraud. However, Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs’ office noted numerous instances in which employees and volunteers conducting the inital audits did not follow standard procedures, breaking their own rules on many occasions.


State Senate Republicans launched the review of the county ballots in April to look for irregularities that could support claims of voter fraud. State Senate president, Karen Fann, insists the review was meant only to determine whether Arizona’s election laws were good enough.


In response to criticism of this most recent audit, Karen Fann said, "Considering the audit report has not been finished or released, I find it interesting that some folks are commenting on 'flaws' based on hearsay or reading biased news articles."


A broad coalition of government and industry officials called the 2020 presidential election, “the most secure in American history.”


AP News


Newsweek


KNAU


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