Back to Pallets Boxes Batches and How They Were Packaged
Looking through these charts is an education, in chaos. One would think that in a reasonably honest endeavor, when ballots come in from mail or precincts, they would be separated out by batch, numbered, placed in a box, box numbered, and placed on a pallet, also numbered.
One would think then, reasonably, that looking at a pallet, one would find boxes sequentially numbered. And the batches therein also sequentially numbered. Making the finding of any one set of ballots easy.
Unless your intent is to confuse, to throw doubt and suspicion on the auditors doing the job of checking the election results for accuracy. In the case of Maricopa County, the accumulated ballots were in total disarray. One can only conclude that the election results were predetermined, and great effort was taken to match ballots to already claimed numbers, which, by the way, were fictitious.
Indeed, 97,000 ballots are just not there. Where are they?
In every pallet chart, the batches showing manipulation are marked in red. In every page of nine boxes, flags are placed where the entire box favors one candidate. It’s extremely unlikely to happen in a close race, and this was supposedly a close race. On every page also, whenever a batch shows manipulation, it’s marked with a symbol.
Some boxes have batches that are marked by outlines, indicating they are strange. It took two days to tally these batches. Hmmmm. Fast machines, but slow counters? Fast machines, but something had to be changed? Why would it take two days to fun 200 ballots through a fast machine? Seems suspicious to me, and it wasn’t the auditors doing that. It was the election officials doing it.