(Republican Insider) – A new report from WND has revealed that officials in Maricopa County, Arizona have refused to comply with giving access to the election routers and other items listed on a subpoena that was issued by the Arizona Senate back on July 26.
And that’s not all. The extremely shady Dominion Voting Systems is also refusing to supply passwords that have been sought after through a different subpoena that was specifically directed at the company.
“Maricopa County long ago provided to the Arizona Senate everything competent auditors would need to affirm the accuracy and security of the November General Election,” Maricopa County Board of Supervisors chairman Jack Sellers went on to argue in a statement that was given following a closed-door session of the board on Monday morning.
Karen Fann, the Arizona Senate President, along with Arizona Senate Judiciary Chairman Warren Petersen, issued the two subpoenas back on July 26 to both Maricopa County and Dominion.
There was a deadline for compliance with these subpoenas set for 1 p.m. on August 2. There were six matters mentioned in the subpoena concerning access to critical information in order to carry out and finish a forensic audit on the 2020 election results.
The first matter of the subpoena sought all “reports, findings and other documents concerning any breach of the voter registration server, the Maricopa County Recorder’s Office systems, or any other aspect of the Maricopa County elections systems at any time within six months of the November 3, 2020 general election.”
It also wanted all “ballot envelopes received in connection” with the election or digital images of them.
“A key finding of the audit revealed at a July 15 state Senate hearing was that there was reportedly no record of up to 74,000 absentee ballots being mailed that apparently were counted in November’s election,” WND reported.
The subpoena issued by the Senate wanted all “user names, passwords, pins and/or security keys or tokens required to access, or otherwise relating to, any and all ballot tabulation devices used in connection with the November 3, 2020 general election in Maricopa County.”
“This is specifically for all levels of access, including, but not limited to, administrator access or any level of access required to access and print the configuration of the ICP2 [in circuit programming] devices,” the subpoena said.
The senators all requested that all voter registration records, along with change histories for those records be released as well.
They also wanted access to the routers that were used in connection to the 2020 election.
And finally, the subpoena asked for all “splunk logs, network logs, net flows, or similar data related with systems associated in any way with the administration of the November 3, 2020 general election, for the time period beginning 60 days before the election and ending 90 days after the election.”
The purpose of splunk logs is to show the activity through the routers and would ultimately be used to help determine if there was anything abnormal that happened concerning vote tabulators or other equipment during Election Day.
The Maricopa County Attorney’s Office released a letter on Monday that addressed each item requested.
“Regarding the breach, Thomas Liddy, civil division chief for the office, wrote it only had to do with publicly available registration information and did not impact the tabulation system,” the WND report said, adding, “The county stated it already turned over the ballot envelope images, but was willing to do so again.”
When it came to the request for passwords, the county stated that it has turned over all the ones it has in its possession, stating that Dominion would need to supply the rest.
“Liddy directed the Senate to ask the Maricopa County Recorder’s Office directly for the voter registration information sought,” the report stated. “The county outright rejected giving access to the routers used during the election, out of concern, the letter stated, that compromising information related to the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office or other personal data of Maricopa County residents would be revealed.”
Ben Cotton, an auditor and founder of CyFIR LLC, gave testimony during a hearing held in May saying, “That data should not exist on that router, period. So to state that it could be compromised would be an inaccurate statement or an inaccurate portrayal of what the data is on the router.”
Cotton then went on to address this issue a second time during a July 15 hearing, going on to explain that routers are similar to mail carriers delivering packets of information to addresses, though they do not access any of the materials inside.
“What you don’t have is the actual content or the letter that’s contained in the envelope within the router itself,” he stated.
“Regardless, Liddy contended previous voting-machine audits commissioned by the county and conducted earlier this year determined voting tabulators were not connected to the internet,” the WND report continued. “Further, he said other server logs and materials would provide the information the auditors seek.”
The county gave the same answer when it came to delivering over splunk logs.
“This BS is the ‘official reply’ from Maricopa County to the lawful subpoenas issued by the AZ State Senate,” Arizona Republican Party chairwoman Kelli Ward posted on Twitter as a response to the county opting not to comply. “They must be held accountable.”
— Dr. Kelli Ward ???????? (@kelliwardaz) August 2, 2021
The subpoena that was issued directly to Dominion Voting Systems sought the same set of usernames and passwords as that which was requested of the county.
BREAKING: The Arizona Senate issues two more subpoenas today. One to the Maricopa Board of Supervisors and one to Dominion. I would not blow these off! pic.twitter.com/0raxVODUS0
— Wendy Rogers (@WendyRogersAZ) July 27, 2021
Back in May of this year, Dominion actually refused to turn over the requested passwords to the auditors, saying, “Releasing Dominion’s intellectual property to an unaccredited, biased, and plainly unreliable actor such as Cyber Ninjas would be reckless, causing irreparable damage to the commercial interests of the company and the election security interests of the country.”
“No company should be compelled to participate in such an irresponsible act,” the company continued in their response.
Dominion then argued that Cyber Ninjas, the firm heading up the forensic audit, is not accredited.
Fann went on to clarify during an interview last month with the Western Journal that there are no accredited companies because there has never been a forensic audit conducted before.
The bottom line here is this seems to reveal that officials in Maricopa County, along with those working for Dominion Voting Systems, have a whole lot they don’t want us to know about. Why? Because it will provide evidence that will prove they worked to steal this election from President Donald Trump and Americans across the country.
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