Tick tock…the clock is ticking for the fraudulent Democrats.
The Arizona audit has finished hand counting the ballots, and they are one step closer to verifying the massive fraud which took place in 2020.
I love that the paper analysis will continue because let’s be real: the devil will be in the details.
Paper recounts have been done before, but as many of you have pointed out they don’t reveal much because the nature of the fraud is much more elaborate than that.
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Here’s the latest on the audit:
Newsmax shed more light on the audit procedures:
Every ballot reviewed by the auditors goes through distinct stages, starting with a simple count. One by one, ballots are placed on rotating stands in the middle of each table, and each one is viewed and counted by three separate people, whose independent tallies must line up. Each batch has 50 ballots, and once all of them are counted they’re boxed, sealed, and marked with the name of each counter, much like an evidence label.
The box is then taken to a locked cage until it is ready for review at the next station.
Next, the ballots undergo digital imagery examination, which is done at such a high resolution that it’s almost better than reviewing the ballot itself, because you can zoom in without losing resolution.
When I was there, one of the auditors showed me an example of a ballot that was flagged as suspicious because every single oval was filled out perfectly, without a single stray mark – something that would be easy for a machine to accomplish, but is almost impossible to do by hand.
Fox 10 Phoenix had more on the recent development:
A Republican-led hand recount of ballots cast in Arizona’s most populous county hit a major milestone Monday when counters finished tallying all the regular ballots cast in November’s presidential and U.S. Senate election, the Arizona Senate’s liaison said.
Ken Bennett, a Republican former secretary of state who has been monitoring the contractors actually recounting the 2.1 million ballots, said all that remains are a small number of boxes filled with Braille, large-type, overseas military and duplicated ballots.
Bennett didn’t give a count for the remaining ballots, but they are a tiny fraction of the hundreds of boxes of ballots that were toted to the state fairgrounds in April. Counting was expected to only take a few weeks but ended up taking nearly two months.
“We have probably by the end of today essentially completed the counting, but there are other aspects of the audit that could happen simultaneously,” said Bennett.