Arizona’s Attorney General, Mark Brnovich has taken the allegations of the State Senate seriously enough to open an investigation probing into “Maricopa County’s failure to comply with valid and enforceable legislative subpoenas.”
Investigation in the works
AG Mark Brnovich formally announced that he’s opened the investigation requested by Arizona State Senator Sonny Borrelli. The senators had to force the issue which is a crucial part of the ongoing election integrity audit.
The Senate wanted Maricopa County to cough up some needed materials and the Board of Supervisors defied their formal subpoenas.
The AG’s office “will conduct an investigation and prepare a report that must be completed within 30 days.” If they do happen to find a violation, “the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors will have 30 days to resolve it.”
Failure to comply will hit the county where it hurts the most, their bank account. If they fail, “the Attorney General will notify the State Treasurer, who shall withhold and redistribute from Maricopa County state shared monies.”
Conservatives in the state are already convinced that the “law was clearly violated and Brnovich needs to decide if he is going to fight for the voters or let these criminals go.” That’s a big question on everyone’s mind these days. Do we still have laws in America or not?
As part of the investigation, Brnovich’s office has already “requested a written response from the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors by 5:00 p.m. on Friday, August 20, 2021.”
The Arizona Attorney General sent this letter to the Maricopa Board of Supervisors on August 6th. I can also confirm there is an open 1487 Investigation listed on the Arizona Attorney General website. Now we wait 30 days. pic.twitter.com/lwBDSMfzaQ
— Wendy Rogers (@WendyRogersAZ) August 7, 2021
Cyber Ninjas need access
The investigation into the defiance over lawful subpoenas is just the latest controversy extending from the audit of the 2020 election which the state senate dove into head first. They hired a company called Cyber Ninjas to “carry out another count of ballots in Maricopa County.”
They soon found out that in order to do the job right, they need to see “all ballot envelopes or images of them, routers, network logs, and all county registered voter records to date.”
For some strange reason, the county won’t let them have the material. Their chairman, Jack Sellers, had a meltdown. His only response to why they’re hiding evidence from the public is that the board has “little time to entertain this adventure in never-never land.”
Maybe Democrats see it that way but conservatives are concerned that the election was stolen right under their noses. They demanded an investigation, got one, and now the officials supposed to uphold the laws are breaking them instead. Everyone wants to know what they need to cover up so bad that they’re willing to break the law to do it.
Dominion Voting Systems ignored their subpoena too. They missed their deadline to “produce various passwords, tokens and other ways to get into the programming of the equipment it leased to the county for the election.”
The company claims the valid and legal investigation requests amount to “unreasonable search and seizure.” Lawyers for the Senate are still figuring out how to answer that one. They are certain the company doesn’t have a leg to stand on but proving it will be a lot of hard work.