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UPDATE: Kari Lake Shares Suspicious Findings From MARICOPA COUNTY REPORT

Remember how the 2022 midterm election in Arizona went down? More specifically, how it was completely subverted in Maricopa County?

According to Kari Lake, roughly 61% of the voting locations in Maricopa County were compromised on election day.

Conservative voters stood in line for hours and due to these wait times—many voters declined to vote altogether due to these glaring issues. …

Droves of Maricopa County residents were angry and took to the internet to share accounts of the frustration at the polls that day—it was incredibly well documented.

Now, an investigative report has been released by Maricopa County on the findings from the botched 2022 midterm election, you can read the report in its entirety here.

The main problem, according to that report, is that the paper used to print the ballots had a thickness issue and the printers didn’t produce enough heat to print, among other nebulous ‘internal’ issues. …

At least one source is alleging that changes to the paper ballots were deliberately approved ahead of the 2022 midterm elections in Maricopa County…

Here’s what Lake had to say:

Fox 10 Phoenix shared one part of the report:

The report reads, in part, “One of the most striking findings in our tests involved the considerable differences among printers.

At the extremes, one printer (printer 406), printed 850 ballots at all settings with only one misread ballot.

Printer 491 did almost as well, with only 13 misread ballots. In contrast, printer 404 produced 92 misread ballots and printer 323 produced 72.”


The Arizona Sun Times writes:

It couldn’t be determined whether the reason for this change was “from a technician attempting to correct the printing issues … or a problem internal to the printers,” according to the report.

However, during the investigators’ “testing, four printers randomly printed one or a few ‘fit to page’ ballots in the middle of printing a batch of ballots.

None of the technical people with whom we spoke could explain how or why that error occurred.”

Maricopa County Board of Supervisors Chairman Clint Hickman said regarding the report, “now that we have a better idea of the factors involved, we’ll make changes to best serve voters, starting with replacing some equipment.”



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