Maricopa County: 23,344 Mail-In Ballots Voted From A Prior Address

( Exclusive) – Last Friday, officials in Maricopa County posted a tweet just 30 minutes into the Arizona Senate hearing concerning the findings of the forensic audit report on the 2020 election results, saying that it “is legal under federal election law” for 23,344 mail-in ballots to be voted from a prior address.

Folks, this is just another attempt at justifying what these officials know is voter fraud. They’ve been caught with their hands in the cookie jar and are now in full panic mode as they attempt to try and get out from under the consequences of their actions.

According to Infowars, the account tweeted, “CLAIM: 23,344 mail-in ballots voted from a prior address. BOTTOM LINE: Cyber Ninjas still don’t understand this is legal under federal election law. To label it a ‘critical’ concern is either intentionally misleading or staggeringly ignorant. AZ senators should know this too.”

The officials did not provide any additional details concerning which federal election law allows for such a massive number of mail-in ballots to be voted from a prior address, which is mighty convenient, right?

The official Twitter account for Maricopa County then gave four explanations for why these ballots were voted from a prior address:

1) Military and overseas voters can cast a “federal only ballot” despite living outside the U.S. The address tied to their ballot would be their prior address in AZ.

2) People are allowed to move from one house to another (or even one state to another) in October and November of an election year (yes, shocking!). If the driver’s license address matches the voter registration address, they are still allowed to vote.

3) For the November General Election Maricopa County had 20,933 one-time temporary address requests. In addition, snowbirds and college students tend to have forwarding addresses when they are out of the county.

4) Mail-in ballots are not forwarded to another address.

Maricopa County Forensic Audit, Volume III: Result Details went on to say, “Mail-in ballots were cast under voter registration IDs for people that may not have received their ballots by mail because they had moved, and no one with the same last name remained at the address. Through extensive data analysis we have discovered approximately 23, 344 votes that may have met this condition. If a registered voter does not have a secondary mailing address listed with the county and no longer lives at the address listed on their voter registration, they should not receive their mail-in ballot by automatic postal forwarding. In certain circumstances, however, it may be possible for them to receive a ballot, for example, if they know the present occupant, or if the ballot is improperly forwarded. . .”

The report then said, “The Final Voted File, or VM55, was cross-checked against a commercially available data source provided by Melissa called Personator. Personator is a best-in-class identity and address validation tool. It confirms that an individual is associated with an address, indicates prior and current addresses, tracks when and where the individual moves, tracks date-of-birth and date-of-death. To accomplish this, it utilized both private and government data sources such as the US Postal Service’s National Change of Address (NCOA) service and the Social Security Administration’s Master Death List.”

“Addresses were not included in the results if there was a valid secondary mailing address as part of the voting record. Only moves prior to October 5, 2020 are included in the move numbers.” the report added.

The report then broke down the 23,344 mail-in ballots into three separate categories. A total of 15,035 of these ballots were from voters who moved within Maricopa County just prior to the registration deadline. Another 6,591 mail-in votes came from voters who had moved out of the state of Arizona prior to the registration deadline.

The third category, which had 1,718 mail-in votes, were from voters who had moved within the state, but out of Maricopa County prior to the registration deadline.

“The county’s response demonstrates they are more interested in protecting their reputation than conducting a transparent and accountable election. They simply provide possible explanations rather than answers. They do not know,” Phill Kline, executive director of the Amistad Project, went on to tell the folks at Breitbart News.

The real question on a lot of folks’ minds right now is what to do with all of this evidence of voter fraud. One thing we can and ought to do is pressure our representatives to work out some legislation designed to keep our election system intact, totally safe and secure.

But the other step that needs to be taken is to decertify the Arizona election results. A movement is already underway in the state to accomplish that goal.

According to Infowars, “Arizona state Senator Wendy Rogers (R) revealed a letter signed by 41 state legislators calling for forensic audits in each state and urging for those states to decertify the 2020 if their audit results are similar to Arizona’s.”

“If results from these measures prove an inaccurate election was held, as has been shown in Arizona, and is being shown in many other states; then it is clear that certification of many electors was improperly rendered in January 2021 of the November 2020 United States presidential election,” the letter reads.

Those involved in this scheme need to be held accountable for their actions. Let’s pray it happens.

Copyright 2021.

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