It’s pretty obvious Dems are hiding something… I mean they have been always hiding something eversince.
But this County City Clerk won’t be intimidated by these corrupt Democrats politicians who have been drunk with power.
It all happens during the 3-day Cyber Symposium of My Pillow CEO Mike Lindell on August 11 with his surprise guest Mesa County, CO City Clerk Tina Peters.
Attendees and viewers were stunned while introducing his surprised guests, Ms. Peters appeared with Colorado resident and US veteran Sean Smith, who told the audience that the “lawless” Democrat Secretary of State Jena Griswold is “drunk with power” and explained that she won’t hold open hearings to discuss elections in their state.
It was an emotional yet brave confession of Republican Mesa County City Clerk Tina Peters about what really happens. Peters reveals that her office was raided after she left to fly to Mike Lindell’s Cyber Symposium.
The brave county clerk has been threatened but not charged with a crime for permitting a forensic audit of Dominion Voting machines in her office without the approval of Democrat SOS Jena Griswold.
Peters was then accused of sharing passwords for her elections office, saying the claim was ridiculous because only the secretary of state has those passwords.
On contrary, Peters explained that she doesn’t even have access to the passwords she needs to get into the backdoor of her election system.
Days after the Cyber Symposium, Mike Lindell told VICE News that he had initially taken Mesa County Clerk Tina Peters to Texas, but a disgruntled member of Lindell’s own security team leaked Peters’ location earlier this week, and so she was moved to another, unknown, location.
“She’s worried about her safety; these people are ruthless,” Lindell told VICE News on Wednesday evening, referring to Dominion Voting Systems—which is suing the MyPillow CEO for $1.3 billion—and to Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold, who has opened an investigation into Peters’ actions.
On August 19, Mesa County, Colorado Clerk and Recorder Tina M. Peters submitted a forensic examination report to the Mesa County commissioners.
The report shows that a massive amount of election data was deleted and “destroyed” by the office of the Democrat Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold and Dominion Voting Systems, which performed a supposed system upgrade on the voting equipment in May. Luckily, Peters had the data backed up before it was destroyed, hopefully keeping alive the prospect of performing a full forensic audit of the 2020 election.
Mesa County Clerks and Recorder Tina M. Peters states in her letter to the County Commissioners: “Enclosed is the first report from the cybersecurity experts who have analyzed thoroughly the two forensic images of the drive of the DVS Democracy Suite Election Management System in my office which we used for the management of the 2020 election. Because the report documents a substantial amount of data destruction during the May 25 “Trusted Build” conducted by the Secretary of State’s office and the vendor, I wanted to get this in your hands immediately. I just received this report today. From my review of the executive summary, it does appear that my concerns were more than justified. As you know, the legal duty to preserve election records falls solely to me and my office. “Extensive” amounts of data required to be preserved were instead destroyed and done in a way that was totally beyond my control or knowledge. Among other things, these deletions would preclude a forensic audit of the last election. Thanks to the pre-Trusted Build image I had commissioned in May, these data have been preserved, in full compliance with my obligations under federal and state law, preserving the integrity of our county’s election record archive and permitting a forensic audit if no one were conducted. According to this report, the forensic examination has determined that this system and procedures “cannot meet the certification requirements of the state of Colorado and should not have been certified for use in the state.” Obviously, this is highly relevant to any decision whether to continue to use these systems in our county.”
Here is a copy of the report.
The report in its entirety can be found HERE.