Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Timothy Thomason ruled that the Arizona Senate can review 2.1 million votes that would reveal the authenticity of the state’s allocation of votes to then-presidential candidate Joe Biden.
In his ruling, Thomason stated, “The Arizona Legislature clearly has the power to investigate and examine election reform matters,” according to The Associated Press on Feb. 26.
He added, “The subpoenas also do not violate separation of powers principles. Production of the subpoenaed materials would not violate confidentiality laws.”
In the controversial 2020 presidential ballots, the Maricopa Board of Supervisors refusal to turn over actual ballots or tabulation machines sparked uncertainty about election integrity in the state.
The supervisors argued that the ballots were secret by law and that the machines would be compromised, but this privacy would not be violated with the audit authorized by Thomason.
Arizona Senate Republican President Karen Fann celebrated the court verdict in the campaign that her co-sponsors ran for months.
“This will certainly give us the opportunity to get a more independent forensic auditor in there to verify that work,” she commented,. “And then do the rest of the audit, which actually verifies the ballots and more sampling of the signatures,” she said.
Voting in at least six key states was challenged in the face of numerous irregularities, some of which would be uncovered with this audit.
“I really want to get questions answered about how many mail ballots are going out to people who are no longer living, or are no longer living in Arizona, or going to wrong addresses, and what we can do to fix those problems,” Fann said.
Thus resolves another of the cases brought by former President Donald Trump seeking election integrity for Americans.
Trump and his legal team filed at least 80 lawsuits, which were later reduced to 46 for procedural convenience, some were combined or withdrawn, and others were dismissed.
Of the 46, 14 were resolved in favor of Trump, and 7 against, while the other 25 are in process.
Thus, it is clear that there was a reason for Trump to sue for the failures that occurred in the electoral process, and not as traditional media usually says—that they were unfounded complaints.
Physicist John Droz assembled a group of volunteer scientists and engineers to examine the subject of the lawsuits filed, all available through public records, and he presented a summary, as reported by LifeSiteNews.
Droz separately noted that, despite widespread allegations of massive voter fraud, “Only three of these lawsuits materially dealt with voter illegalities (citizens voting twice, votes from deceased persons, etc.). Interestingly, all three of these cases are still open.”
“Further, just three lawsuits addressed voting machine inaccuracies (purposeful or accidental). One of these was dismissed (due to jurisdiction), one was ruled against (although no discovery was granted), and one is still open (discovery was granted),” Droz continued.
“The likely explanation for so few cases in these two areas is that legally proving fraud or voting machine manipulations are very time-consuming processes that require substantial investigative work and documentation. There simply wasn’t enough time to do this prior to key points in the process (like the Electoral College),” said Droz.