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AZ State Rep Reveals Letter To The DOJ From Democrat Whistleblower About 2020 Election Fraud

On Monday, Arizona State House and Senate members convened to discuss the current concerns surrounding election integrity issues in Pima County. During the hearing, the members heard testimonies and viewed evidence presented by experts about the voting irregularities that supposedly took place on election night. These irregularities included inflated voter rolls and people voting in different areas than where they live. But among all the evidence presented, nothing was more shocking than a letter read by Arizona state Rep. Mark Finchem. 

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Dated November 10, 2020, the letter was written by an anonymous Democrat whistleblower who accused fellow Democrats in the county of adding around 35,000 votes to each of the Democratic candidates during the highly contested 2020 election. 

The letter read: 

“Please be advised the Pima County Recorder, located at 240 N. Stone Avenue in Tucson, Arizona, 85701 in Pima County, Arizona, and the Democrat Party added fraud votes. In the initial count of the vote by mail (VBM) totals released at 8 pm on November 3, 2020, There are approximately 35,000 fraud votes added to each Democrat candidates’ vote totals. Candidates impacted include County, State, and Federal Election candidates. Through the utilization of the automated ballot count machines in Pima County Elections, My understanding is that 35,000 was embedded into each Democrat candidates’ total votes. Below are the meeting notes.

“In a meeting I was invited to by the Democrat party in Pima County, Arizona on September 10, 2020, no phones or recording devices were allowed. A presentation was given including detailed plans to embed 35,000 votes in a spread configured distribution to each Democrat candidate’s vote totals.

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“When I asked, “How in the world would 35,000 votes be kept hidden, or from being discovered?” It was stated that spread distribution will be embedded across the total registered vote range and will not exceed the registered voter count. And the 35,000 was determined allowable for Pima County based on our county registered voter count.

“It was also stated total voter turnout versus total registered voters determined how many votes we can embed. The embedding will also adjust based on voter turnout. Because the embedded votes are distributed sporadically, all embedded votes will not be found if audited because embeds are in groups of approximately 1,000. This is so the County Recorder can declare an oversight issue or error, as a group of 1,000 is a normal and acceptable error.

“Maricopa County’s embed totals will be substantially larger than Pima, due to embeds being calculated based on the total number of registered voters. When I asked, “Has this ever been tested, and how do we know it works?” the response was, yes, this has been tested and has shown significant success in Arizona judicial retention elections, since 2014. Even undetectable in post audits because no candidate will spend the kind of funds needed to audit and contact voters to verify votes and the full potential of the total registered voters, which is more than 500,000 registered voters. This year our Secretary of State has removed precinct level detail from election night releases, so candidates can’t see precinct over-votes.

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“This is what I have from this meeting. Just thought I’d report this. Not sure if you can do anything since I was unable to have a recording device at this meeting. Thank You.”

Although the whistleblower wished to remain anonymous, Finchem admitted that his team was able to acquire the IP address of where the email was sent. But even with that information, the Department of Justice refused to investigate the matter. 

After the revelation that an audit of Maricopa County’s election results found more than 57,000 ballots having irregularities, Finchem added [4], “The overriding thing that folks have to remember: elections belong to the people, they do not belong to the government.” 

The new information being brought forward comes on the heels of several towns showing signs of voter fraud. In Sells, Arizona, 1,375 residents were said to be of “voting age.” But on election night,  2,762 people were registered to vote. That is more than double. 

And it wasn’t just there as Pima County was considered to have 182 people of “voting age” out of 400 residents. Come election time, 288 were registered to vote. 

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