Posted BY: | NwoReport
Kari Lake’s election lawsuit will move forward and she will have her day in court.
“Following Supreme Court Ruling, Maricopa County Judge grants @KariLake the opportunity to EXPOSE Election Fraud IN COURT!” Kari Lake tweeted.
HUGE: Following Supreme Court Ruling, Maricopa County Judge grants @KariLake the opportunity to EXPOSE Election Fraud IN COURT! pic.twitter.com/rnXUeshnqs— Kari Lake (@KariLake) May 16, 2023
Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Peter A. Thompson approved Monday one count in Lake’s lawsuit to move forward in court.
The count moving forward is regarding signature verification procedures in the 2022 Arizona gubernatorial election.
Trending: “TREASON!!!”: Trump Responds To Report Concluding FBI Russia Probe Was Unfounded
Katie Hobbs ‘won’ the fraudulent election by roughly 17,000 votes, but Kari Lake has refused to concede the race.
After the judge’s ruling, the case moves to trial Wednesday.
Arizona’s Family reported:
Lake’s attorneys say the county accepted thousands of ballots that had been rejected by workers for having mismatched signatures. The Arizona Supreme Court revived her claim challenging the application of signature-verification procedures, reversing a lower court decision that found she waited too long to raise that claim. The state Supreme Court sent the claim back to the lower court to decide if there is another reason to dismiss it, or if Lake can show that enough votes were affected to change the outcome of the election, which she lost by over 17,000 votes. Thompson then ruled there is enough evidence to continue with trial, which starts on Wednesday.
The former gubernatorial candidate alleged that at least 164,000 illegal votes were counted, according to The Associated Press. Three signature verification workers have said they experienced rejection rates due to mismatched signatures on 15% to 40% of the ballots they encountered.
However, Gov. Hobbs’ lawyers argue that Lake fails to show that specific mail-in ballots were illegally counted. They said the verification workers’ speculation doesn’t amount to a violation of the law or misconduct by election workers and raised questions about whether the three workers truly knew the ultimate outcome of the ballots they had flagged.