In Arizona, someone (and no one is admitting it) deleted pertinent election files after a court order demanding them investigated, but now, forensic analysts may have recovered them, proving the presidential election rig.
This past week we reported the bombshell that there were files that were erased from the machines requested to audit in Maricopa County only days before providing the machines to the Senate’s auditors.
On Saturday it was reported that there is speculation going around the net (Codemonkey is back) that:
The image is of all the files that have been UNDELETED. That shows it was recovered by the forensic IT teams. It’s not to show us that they were deleted it is to show that they HAVE IT ALL.
We shall soon see. If this is true, do you think the individuals in the state and county that are trying to stop this audit know this?
Who deleted the files
CodeMonkeyZ (CMZ) provided explosive perspectives on the 2020 Election after the election by relying on his Cyber Security and IT expertise and applying it to the election. He, like many others, was banned from Twitter. He is reborn in Telegraph.
Last night CMZ released a number of posts on Telegraph. In this first post, CMZ provides a memo from the President of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors (MCBOS), Jack Sellers. In it, Sellers labels the Senate and anyone who wants to perform a legitimate audit of the County’s results backing “lies and half-truths”.
Sellers admits deleting files from voting machines is a crime. He says, “the claim that our employees deleted election files and destroyed evidence is outrageous.” We know that but he doesn’t his team didn’t do that.
As CMZ notes, Sellers never says the files were not deleted. He leaves the question open, who selected the files.
If the County didn’t delete the files, and this seems supported by the fact the county didn’t have admin passwords, then who deleted the files?
CMZ notes that there are laws that make deleting files of this type related to elections criminal acts. The AZ Secretary of State is required to keep the source code related to every election. We don’t know if this was done.
We reported that Dominion (the vendor) provided the admin passwords to the county a few months ago.
Now the potato is getting hot and the and no one wants to get caught with it. The blame game of who illegally deleted the files provided to the AZ Senate auditors is on fire.
We’ll have to wait and see who ends up getting cooked.