Alleged anonymous email claims 35,000 votes given to Democrats in Arizona

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(Natural News) An email from an allegedly anonymous whistleblower, provided to a cybersecurity expert in testimony during an Arizona GOP state Senate meeting has claimed that 35,000 fraudulent votes were given to Democratic candidates in Pima County, Arizona.

According to retired Army Col. Phil Waldron, a cybersecurity expert, the email came from a Pima County tech support provider, though Waldron did not say in what capacity.

Waldron said that the whistleblower, who wanted to remain anonymous, had provided the information to the Department of Justice. According to the email, officials “added fraud votes in the initial vote-by-mail totals released at 8 p.m. on Nov. 3.”

Whistleblower claims votes were “embedded” into Democrats

The purported whistleblower claimed that he had gone to a meeting with Democratic Party officials in Pima County on Sept. 10 where he was shown a presentation about the embedded votes. They claimed that no phones or video recording devices were allowed in the meeting.

“There were approximately 35,000 fraud votes added to each Democratic candidate’s vote totals,” he claimed, adding that these were embedded into the vote totals.

Waldron said that he had hoped that the anonymous whistleblower would come forward to issue a sworn affidavit on what he saw. But the whistleblower did not reveal themselves.

Aside from mentioning the email from the whistleblower, Waldron also asserted that the voting machines that were used in Arizona could be connected to the internet. This could have posed a severe security risk.


In response to this, Dominion Voting Systems, which provided the machines, denied that its systems are compromised. Last weekend, a spokesman for the company told Fox News that it was not possible to switch votes from President Donald Trump to Joe Biden. (Related: “Faulty upload” in Arizona gave Biden more than 6,000 of Trump’s votes.)

Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs has also denied claims about voter fraud and irregularity in the state, saying that such claims were inaccurate.

“There’s no evidence to back it up, and it is not something that we have experienced here,” said Hobbs in a televised interview earlier in the month.

The Department of Homeland Security‘s cybersecurity agency also said earlier this month that the Nov. 3 election was the “most secure” U.S. election to date, saying that there was no evidence that it was compromised by foreign or internal actors.

Arizona officials certify elections

The purported whistleblower’s emails came right before Gov. Doug Ducey and state secretary Hobbs certified the results of the 2020 election in Arizona on the morning of Monday, Nov. 30.

Hobbs certified the election results at the official canvass for federal, state, legislative offices as well as statewide ballot measures with Chief Justice Robert Brutinel also in attendance and signing.

The certification comes just ten days after Maricopa County’s Board of Supervisors voted unanimously to confirm that all ballots cast in the county were accounted for, with every valid vote counted in the final election results.

Gov. Ducey also signed off on the canvass, which will lead to the selection of Arizona’s electoral college voters. Because of Arizona’s Electoral College laws, all of the state’s electoral votes will go to Joe Biden.

While electors are usually pledged to vote according to their statewide popular vote, they can vote against, in a move where they act as a “faithless elector.” But Arizona is one of the states that has passed laws against faithless electors, with any who do so being replaced or even fined.

Despite this, President Trump’s personal lawyer, former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani has urged Arizona’s Republican-run Legislature to throw out the results of the election and seize control of the state’s electoral votes.

“In your state, a lot of the fraud had to do with the mail-in system as it did in other places,” Giuliani told nine Republican legislators in a hearing.

But Ducey, also a Republican, has refuted Giuliani’s claims saying, “We do elections well in Arizona. The system is strong.”

Follow for more on the ongoing investigations into the Nov. 3 election.

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