New Information Reveals Maricopa IT Advisors Have Connection To Detroit, But That’s Just The Beginning…

(Republican Party News) – A letter was recently sent out from the Arizona Senate that reveals potential county level mischief with election ballots and the technology used to count the votes that essentially led to the victory of Joe Biden over Donald Trump in 2020.

A report from Gateway Pundit has revealed that Arizona Senate’s subpoena asked for “access and control of all routers…to garner the system logs.”

“Maricopa County agreed to provide these routing devices so Senate auditors could access the logs themselves. The county then agreed to provide ‘virtual images’. The county now claims ‘they’ve been informed’ not to provide either.

The real question on everyone’s mind at the moment is who is “informing” these particular county officials?

“The Senate would like the routers from the Maricopa County Tabulation & Election Center (MCTEC) building. They don’t want the critical infrastructure routers from the Office of Enterprise Technology, a quarter mile away. The OET building is the county’s IT Department. It’s the central technology hub that serves over 50 county departments, including the Sheriff’s Department (see map),” the report continued.

The OET is currently staffed with close to 250 employees and lists itself as the “IT Advisor to County Departments.”

There comes a point when election data has to leave the MCTEC building and make its way to the public. The Senate Subpoena requires the logs for any sort of outbound and inbound election information traffic, which could include logs on switches at OET or from elsewhere.

“It’s expected these logs might show Dominion staff in Denver remote accessing the system as they prepare for the election, which is OK, to a point. Remote access is a method Dominion’s used in other counties to correct poll pads. But Dominion had two full-time employees in Maricopa and were provided office space. Should they have needed remote access?” the report added.

One source said that a “new server was installed in Maricopa County in the fall of 2020 by Dominion.” It seems like the county is rather concerned about the kind of information that might be discovered on this server, which goes a long way toward explaining why they have been pushing back so hard on providing “logs.”

If this server was installed in the OET building, it’s possible it could show ever storage device, database, Wi-Fi thumb drive, and computer that accessed the election system and when.

“According to State Senator Sonny Borrelli, the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors (MCBOS) said ‘these things (routers) are ready to be picked up, they’re in a box, all you have to do is come get them.’ When we went to go pick them up, they dodged and balked in providing them to us.” Board chairman Jack Sellers then told the Senate they had ‘replaced all the routers after the election.’ Does the county even have the routers from the election? Is Jack Sellers misinformed? Colonel Phil Waldron said: ‘If they can’t provide the election routers, that’s a violation of the Subpoena and a charge of contempt,'” the GP report stated.

“We learned that providing the physical routers will cripple county operations and cost as much as $6 million if we must replace the routers… Providing virtual images of the routers, while dealing with the technical issue of removing them, is not more acceptable because that still leaves the security issues cited by the county Sheriff. But Law Enforcement data should not be “co-mingling” with election data,” Sellers went on to say.

Even the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office has become involved in trying to prevent these logs from being accessed. County Attorney Allister Adel put out a letter addressed to the Arizona Senate saying they believed risk could be eliminated by redacting any kind of law enforcement information on the routers, just not producing it.

He then claims that they were informed that redactions wouldn’t eliminate the risk and were told that criminals could still have access to this data.

So by not releasing sensitive information, they could potentially be releasing sensitive information? That makes zero sense. These routers don’t have a hard-drive, which means they cannot store files, only the routing of data packets.

The opposition to the release of this information is more evidence that something fishy is going on behind the scenes. Democrats are trying to get away with stealing an election and this audit scares them to death because it runs the risk of exposing them.

Here’s to hoping the truth is soon revealed.

Copyright 2021.


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