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Maricopa List of Donors for Election Review launched إطلاق

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Cyber ​​Ninjas, the company that leads the Arizona Senate scrutiny of the 2020 Maricopa County elections, released a list of “sponsors” Wednesday following months of criticism for a lack of disclosures about the sources of funding for the controversial review.

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Doug Logan, CEO of Cyber ​​Ninjas, said the audit effort received $3.25 million from Project America, about $1 million from America’s Future, more than $600,000 in votes and votes, $550,000 from Defending the Republic, and 280 A thousand dollars from LDFTAR / EIFFTAR.

All of the supporters on the list are cautious groups, and some are Trump allies such as the retired first lieutenant. gene. Michael Flynn and attorney Sydney Powell have been attached to them, review by من Washington Examiner have found. One host for America’s News Network Christina Pop She helped hoist funds through the Nonprofit Voices and Voices Pool even as she reported on the review. No details were given to who gave the money to the groups.

The donations of more than $5.7 million added to the $150,000 that the Republican-led state Senate paid to conduct the investigation, which has been criticized by Maricopa County officials and Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs.

Arizona judge lobbies to disclose MaricopA’s funding donor AUDIT

“As we persevere our commitment to transparency, we would like to take this opportunity to thank and publicly disclose those organizations that have supported us during this audit,” Logan said in a statement. “The American Project has provided over 56% of all proceeds received so far, and America’s Future has brought in 17%.”

“We wouldn’t have done this without everyone’s aid,” he added.

Earlier this month, Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Michael Kemp questioned Corey Langofer, an attorney for Senate President Karen Fan, who resisted releasing the names of the donors. The judge noted that Van had hired Cyber ​​Ninja, an outside company, to conduct the audit, adding that Republican Prescott said the investigation was an “significant constitutional duty.”

“Doesn’t the public have a right to know who is paying for that, besides the $150,000 that the Senate has already appropriated?” asked Judge Langofer at a hearing in Phoenix.

“That’s a distinguished political argument,” Langover replied. “They should talk to the legislature about it.”

Langhofer noted that donor records were kept only by the Cyber ​​Ninjas, not the Arizona legislature. She said that segregation put the state Senate outside the scope of the state’s Public Records Disclosure Act.

“The public has a right to know the information covered by the Public Records Act, but not all the information it deems significant,” Langofer said. Washington Examiner. “Especially if this information is not in the custody of the government.”


American Watch, a left-leaning watchdog group, sued the Arizona Senate for audit records in May.

“If President Fan had kept her promise of a transparent process, we wouldn’t have to appear in court today,” Austin Evers, executive director of US Oversight, said in a statement. “Instead, President Fann is playing a bogus legal game – and insisting that an audit is an official government business when you need to issue subpoenas, and then preserve it out of the transparency laws.”

Officials involved in the review expected that a report on the review’s findings would be released later this summer.


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