A significant court victory has been achieved in the ongoing battle against voter fraud in the United States. In March, the organization Restoring Integrity and Trust in Elections (RITE) took the Arizona Secretary of State to court over the signature matching process used in the state’s election procedures manual. Despite state law requiring county recorders to match mail-ballot signatures with those in the voter’s registration record, the Secretary of State instructed them to use broader and less reliable sources of comparison signatures. However, Yavapai County Superior Court Judge John Napper recently agreed with RITE’s conclusion that this signature-match process was unlawful and contradicted the plain language of Arizona state law.
In another development, Kari Lake, the 2022 Republican nominee for governor in Arizona, has filed an appeal in the Maricopa County Election case with the Arizona Court of Appeals. Lake alleges that new evidence produced by Maricopa County suggests officials deliberately sabotaged the 2022 general election and then provided false testimony to cover up their misconduct. Lake is currently suing Secretary of State Adrian Fontes and Maricopa County officials regarding the signature verification process used in the November election. She believes that Maricopa County’s disregard for election security requirements and Arizona election law cannot be ignored. A whistleblower has revealed improper signature verification on ballots, according to Lake’s social media post. Multiple officials are named as defendants in the case, including Governor Katie Hobbs, Secretary of State Fontes, and members of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors.
In a related case, We The People Arizona, a group actively fighting against election fraud, has faced significant challenges. They have seen 11 judges recuse themselves from their complaints against Runbeck Election Services, a company responsible for election services on behalf of local, state, and county governments. We The People Arizona is also facing a counter lawsuit from the Secretary of State for seeking public records. Despite these obstacles, the co-founder of the group, Shelby Busch, believes that the judicial system is now starting to feel the pressure, and they will continue to fight for transparency and integrity in elections.
Turning to the state of Michigan, State Senator Patrick Colbeck has recently produced evidence that the 2020 election in Wayne County, the state’s largest county by population, was not lawfully certified. Colbeck highlights that there were only two county canvasser signatures on the certification paperwork, instead of the required three, which is a violation of state statutes. He argues that this lack of certification calls into question the legitimacy of the election results in Wayne County. According to Colbeck, official election records show a massive vote margin in favor of Biden, but if the votes were not lawfully certified, the margin would actually favor Trump. This new evidence has emerged nearly three years after the election, raising doubts about its potential impact on the alleged outcome.
Meanwhile, in Georgia, another key state where Trump allegedly lost to Biden, former Trump staffer Robert Bowes has subpoenaed Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis for all election data and relevant information regarding her action against Donald Trump. Bowes indicates that Trump himself may present evidence of election fraud in the criminal case against him. Bowes also highlights the issue of a lack of signature verification by the Fulton Board of Registrations & Elections, suggesting that absentee ballots were not properly checked in, creating a significant gap between the number of e-poll book check-ins and the number of ballots.
Throughout the country, activists and organizations are persistently fighting against election fraud. Their diligent efforts are beginning to make progress, and various court cases and evidence are now shedding light on potential irregularities in the 2020 general election. As these battles continue on multiple fronts, the pursuit of integrity and trust in elections remains a top priority for many Americans.