Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich to probe supervisers
Arizona Senate Majority Whip Sonny Borrelli has asked for AZ Attorney General Mark Brnovich to probe the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors after they refused to comply with a subpoena recently issued by Senate leadership overseeing the audit of the 2020 election.
Arizona Senate President Karen Fann and Arizona Senate Judiciary Chairman Warren Peterson issued the subpoena last week seeking information on routers as well as “user names, passwords, pins and/or security keys or tokens required to access.”
Maricopa County Board of Supervisors chairman Jack Sellers said in a statement:
“Maricopa County long ago provided to the Arizona Senate everything competent auditors would need to affirm the accuracy and security of the November General Election.”
Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Timothy Thomason ruled in February that the Arizona Senate has “broad constitutional power” to subpoena election-related materials.
Borrelli said in a statement:
“The supervisors are acting as if they are above the law, and it is an insult to the citizens of our state.” (Click Here)
“Yesterday, the Board of Supervisors ignored the subpoena deadline and failed to provide the routers used in the November election,” he added.
“They failed to provide passwords and security keys required to access tabulation devices.
“They failed to provide splunk logs and similar data.”
“The level of disrespect and contempt from the supervisors toward Senate leadership and Arizona voters is appalling.”
As shown in the splunk logs, activity through the routers would show if anything unusual happened regarding the vote tabulators on the election day. (Click Here)
Founder of CyFIR LLC and auditor Ben Cotton testified that access to the routers is the most important item to complete the audit.
“We know through public records, public statements that an element of the election system was actually compromised or breached during the course of the November 2020 election,” Cotton said.
“The registration server … was breached.”
He also testified that while the county said the hacker only gained access to publicly available voter registration data, he could have gained access further into the voting system itself.
The Maricopa County Attorney’s Office refused to give access to the routers used during the election because they believed it would expose compromising information related to the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office.
Cotton testified at a hearing in May:
“That data should not exist on that router, period. So to state that it could be compromised would be an inaccurate statement or an inaccurate portrayal of what the data is on the router.”
He later addressed the issue in July, saying the routers are like mail carriers delivering information but don’t access what is inside.
“What you don’t have is the actual content of the letter that’s contained in the envelope within the router itself,” Cotton said.
Maricopa County Board of Supervisors chairman Jack Sellers accused Arizona Senate Republican leadership of denying reality.
“Maricopa County long ago provided to the Arizona Senate everything competent auditors would need to affirm the accuracy and security of the November General Election,” he argued.
“The latest Senate demands are an attempt to distract attention from their botched audit and conspiracy-obsessed contractors.”
Dominion refused to turn over the passwords to the auditors in May.
“Releasing Dominion’s intellectual property to an unaccredited, biased, and plainly unreliable actor such as Cyber Ninjas would be reckless, causing irreparable damage to the commercial interests of the company and the election security interests of the country.” (Click to Source)
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