Chandler, AZ To Test Cell Phone Voting – Resident: “It’s Concerning To EVERYBODY” – AZ State Sen. Wendy Rogers: “NO”

Arizona Audit

The Mayor of Chandler, Arizona, and the Chandler City Council are moving forward with a mobile voting program that would allow voting by cell phone.

A Chandler resident told The Gateway Pundit, “It’s concerning to everybody. A lot of us have concerns about the security of an election over the phone. We don’t really wanna be a test kitchen nationwide, especially with the disaster of the last election.

Fox10 reported:

The city of Chandler is considering allowing residents to vote by cell phone.

City council members approved a pilot program on Aug. 26 that would look into utilizing block-chain technology as a secure form of voting from anywhere that would allow more participation in election.

“This pilot program will help us identify the feasibility and interest of using this technology in future City elections, and Council believes this could enhance accessibility, increase voter participation and streamline the election process,” according to Mayor Kevin Hartke.

The concept would first be tested in a mock election later this year for a three-week period after the city’s bond election on Nov. 2.

State law prohibits voting by phone, so the Arizona Legislature would have to act to make this a reality on a larger scale.

One Arizona Legislator has already given a simple “No.”

Chandler Mayor Kevin Hartke, who is either a raging RINO or a Democrat, released the following statement.

Aug. 25, 2021 | by: Mayor Kevin Hartke

August 23 Work Session Recap: Mobile Voting Pilot

At a recent Work Session, Council gave direction to staff to move forward with a mobile voting pilot program for a mock election. This program will utilize blockchain technology, offering a secure method of voting that enables citizens to vote from anywhere, with a goal of increasing participation in City elections.

Vice Mayor Mark Stewart has spearheaded this effort since 2019, meeting with County and State officials to discuss using blockchain to conduct elections in Arizona and researching the success other cities have seen in using blockchain for military and overseas voters. This pilot program will help us identify the feasibility and interest of using this technology in future City elections, and Council believes this could enhance accessibility, increase voter participation and streamline the election process.

If approved at the August 26 Council Meeting, this pilot program will run for a three-week period after the City’s November 2 bond election has concluded. Questions will mirror the bond election and will gauge interest in utilizing mobile voting in future elections.

As the community of innovation, we pursue smart, sustainable solutions that empower, engage and improve the quality of life for residents and that advance our efforts to meet the unique needs of the community.

To review the Work Session presentation and to learn more about how the mobile voting pilot program will work, view the Work Session Agenda.

Everything will be streamlined and automated, including the counting. This is another way to completely remove humans from the process so they can continue to rig elections.

This could allow shady elections officials to insert or simply delete as many votes as they want.

We cannot sacrifice security for convenience in our elections.

 

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Jordan Conradson, formerly TGP’s Arizona correspondent, is currently on assignment in Washington DC. Jordan has played a critical role in exposing fraud and corruption in Arizona's elections and elected officials. His reporting on election crimes in Maricopa County led to the resignation of one election official, and he was later banned from the Maricopa County press room for his courage in pursuit of the truth. TGP and Jordan finally gained access after suing Maricopa County, America's fourth largest county, and winning at the Ninth Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals. Conradson looks forward to bringing his aggressive style of journalism to the Swamp.

You can email Jordan Conradson here, and read more of Jordan Conradson's articles here.

 

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