ARIZONA: Orange 'External Drives' With Early Votes Taken Offsite By Election Officials Or Dominion Employees


Orange “external devices,” appearing to be portable hard drives, were removed from the vote tabulating area every night during the election by either election officials in Maricopa County, Arizona or Dominion Voting Systems employees, per Arizona Republican Party Chair Kelli Ward.

In a tweet accompanied by an image showing the orange external drives, Ward wrote, “These are the servers for Maricopa Co elections. The external drives that were loaded with nightly early vote totals are circled. Scott Jarrett said they were taken to an offsite ‘undisclosed location’ nightly ‘for safety’ by an employee or a Dominion contractor working for MC.”

According to Scott Jarrett’s LinkedIn profile, first reported by The Gateway Pundit, Jarrett says he previously worked as a Senior Auditor in Maricopa County for over 7 years. Jarrett also says he has certifications to be a Certified Fraud Examiner, Certified Internal Auditor, and Certified Government Auditing Professional, which do not expire.

“Having the CIA, Jarrett would surely see that it was not alright moving any devices like the ones identified in the picture above from an onsite location. Also, the entire fact that these devices were included in an election is also suspect,” reported The Gateway Pundit.

Pfizer Documents Reveal Over 1,200 Vaccine Deaths Over 90-Day Trial Period

This comes after Maricopa County officials admitted that they do not have access to the passwords used to access administrator features of the voting machines used in November. The officials were asked to provide the passwords to the firm conducting the audit, and ultimately confessed that they do not have access to the passwords, and did not have access during the November election.

“If you think of it like your computer, you know, a lot of people can log in as users, but very few people can log in as administrators. So when the auditors were examining the machines, they were examining it as a user,” explained Christina Bobb on OAN. “And then they reached the point where they needed the administrative password, and when they reached back out to the county, the county was forced to acknowledge that they did not have the password. Which means they didn’t have it for the election. Which means they did not have any control over the machines for the election.”

Submit a Correction →

, , , , ,