Nevada is not experiencing glitches. It’s called voter fraud. It’s called a heist. It’s called robbery. It’s called larceny. It’s called election hacking. It’s called felonies. It’s called computer crimes. It’s called stealing.
It’s called theft.
The election contest filed by the Trump Electors raised several claims.
First, the complaint alleges that Clark County used the “Agilis” signature matching machine to attempt to conduct the mandated “signature matching” requirement between the signature on the outside of the ballot envelope, and the electronic signature on file with the Secretary of State. The complaint alleges that the “Agilis” matching confirmed only 30% of the signatures as matches, and rejected 70% of more than 450,000 mail-in ballots received and processed by Clark County. The complaint alleges these figures establish the clear unreliability of the “Agilis” machine for any purpose.
The complaint further alleges that any reliance on machine matching was contrary to Nevada law which expressly requires the Election Clerk to match the signatures before accepting the mail-in ballot. Because 30% of the ballots processed by the Agilis machine were determined by the machine to be “matches”, those ballots were never subject to the “signature matching” requirements provided for in the statute.
The complaint further states that the signatures that did undergo verification by Election officials were subjected to objectively unreasonable standards in determining if the signatures “matched”.
The complaint also alleges that more than 15,000 votes were cast by persons known to have voted in other states.
The complaint also alleges that more than 1000 votes were cast by persons who no longer met the residency requirements to vote in Nevada.
The complaint also alleges that more than 500 votes were cast in the names of persons who were deceased on November 3, 2020.
The complaint also alleges that an undetermined number of voters arrived at their polling location to vote in person only to be told that a mail-in ballot had been cast in their name, but the voter had not asked for a mail-in ballot or cast a mail-in ballot.
The complaint alleges that more than 500 provisional ballots were cast and then counted without the Election Clerk of the County taking the steps necessary to address the reasons why a provisional ballot was used, such as confirming the voter’s identity or residency.
Finally, the complaint makes allegations regarding insufficient access to the mail-in vote-counting process by the general public as required by Nevada law.