Source: CD Media Staff
Attorney General Mark Brnovich wrote a stern letter yesterday defending the ‘sovereignty of Arizona’ and the concept of federalism as the corrupt U.S. Department of Justice looks for ways to stop the election audits in Maricopa County and elsewhere in the nation that will prove that massive election fraud was committed the night of Nov 3rd in the U.S. general election.
“My office is not amused by the DOJ’s posturing and will not tolerate any effort to undermine or interfere with our State Senate’s audit to reassure Arizonans of the accuracy of our elections,” wrote Attorney General Mark Brnovich to Attorney General Merrick Garland.
“We stand ready to defend federalism and state sovereignty against any partisan attacks or federal overreach,” he added, reported The Washington Examiner.
Garland last week mocked election audits like those in Maricopa County. “Many of the justifications proffered in support of these post-election audits and restrictions on voting have relied on assertions of material vote fraud in the 2020 election that have been refuted by law enforcement and intelligence agencies,” he said.
But in the new tussle over the audit of former President Trump’s loss, Brnovich said it was Garland’s argument that should be mocked as well as a letter from the department’s Civil Rights Division.
“Your comments followed a May 5 letter from Pamela Karlan of the Department of Justice’s Civil Rights Division, on the subject of the Arizona Senate’s oversight of the Maricopa County audit. This letter appeared more interested in supporting the hysterical outcries of leftist pundits on cable television, rather than the rule of law,” wrote Brnovich, who last week announced his bid for the Senate.
Wrote Brnovich, “Arizona will not sit back and let the Biden administration abuse its authority, refuse to uphold laws, or attempt to commandeer our state’s sovereignty.”
The concepts of ‘state’s rights’ and sovereignty are significant as the last time they were employed to effect was during the American civil war.