Mohave County Supervisor Ron Gould spoke out on behalf of Abe Hamadeh’s lawsuit challenging the stolen Arizona Attorney General’s race last November, calling for a new trial.
The Gateway Pundit reported that Abe Hamadeh filed a ‘Motion for New Trial’ in the Mohave County Superior Court after a statutory recount of votes in Pinal County discovered hundreds of votes were miscounted, bringing the margin of victory to 280 votes out of more than 2,592,313 ballots cast statewide. This is the closest race in Arizona history.
Hamadeh recently filed a new response to Defendants in his Motion for New Trial, and we are awaiting a decision from the Court on whether or not to reconsider the lawsuit.
BREAKING: Abe Hamadeh Files Reply in Motion for New Trial In Arizona Attorney General Election Lawsuit – FILING INCLUDED
Katie Hobbs knew about the recount discrepancy in Pinal County but withheld the information in Court prior to the lawsuit’s dismissal. The Gateway Pundit reported that Hobbs’ lawyers asked to delay the recount results from being presented before the lawsuit was dismissed while knowing something was wrong in Pinal County.
Abe Hamadeh is now calling for a statewide ballot inspection to determine if votes were wrongfully discarded or wrongfully counted.
Katie Hobbs’ withholding of evidence as Secretary of State in Abe’s first trial “undermines both the integrity of the election process and of the justice system itself,” writes Ron Gould. “Not inspecting all of the ballots or counting all of the votes challenges the validity of the election.”
Gould also slammed Maricopa County for running “an abysmal Election Day.”
As The Gateway Pundit reported, about 60% of Tabulators and printers failed the moment polls opened on Election Day in Maricopa County and rejected ballots in heavily Republican areas. Tabulators reportedly rejected nearly 1/4 million vote attempts on election day, leading to wait times of up to four hours and thousands of Republicans being unable to vote.
According to an investigation and Arizona Senate presentation by We The People AZ Alliance, It is “provable” that 2,572 voters did not get to cast a ballot on election day, and it is likely that OVER 8,000 Republican voters were unable to cast their ballot.
WATCH: At Least 517 Voters Left The Long Lines In Maricopa County AFTER Polls Closed On Election Day – Nearly DOUBLE Margin Of Victory In Abe Hamadeh’s Race – Estimated 8,327 Did Not Cast Ballots Due To Tabulator Failures And Long Lines
Also, remember that Mohave County certified the fraudulent election under duress after corrupt Katie Hobbs, who oversaw the disaster of an election as Secretary of State, threatened to jail the County Supervisors. Hobbs also sued Cochise County for failing to certify the fraudulent results. This is how communists roll.
The failures in Maricopa County, which makes up roughly 60% of the state’s voting population, disenfranchised Arizona’s other 14 Counties. The newfound discount in Pinal County draws this election into further question.
The Court must honor its duty to enforce government transparency.
Thank you Mohave County. ⬇️ pic.twitter.com/Lv3CNGWvAD
— Abe Hamadeh (@AbrahamHamadeh) February 14, 2023
Gould published the following Op-Ed on Havasu News:
The sanctity of our political system lies in the notion that every vote counts. This fundamental belief, which is the cornerstone of democratic societies and republics like ours, is threatened when close elections are not counted accurately.
In last year’s attorney general race we saw first-hand how important it is to make sure every lawful vote is counted.
Every vote matters, but we are never more aware of this than in a close election.
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Every vote that is legally cast must be counted to ensure that the election outcome is accurate and reflects the will of the people.
Any attempt to disenfranchise voters by excluding their votes from the final count is a direct attack on our representative democracy itself.
Therefore, it is essential that every vote cast be counted, regardless of the political or ideological affiliations of the voters.
Since the November 2022 general election, we have seen this issue arise in other counties, first in Maricopa County where they ran an abysmal Election Day, and then in Pinal County, where the county government certified an election that was marred in problems.
The government has a duty to be transparent in the counting of votes in a close election.
This means that all parties involved, including election officials, must be open and transparent about the process of vote counting and the methodology used to determine the election outcome.
This is particularly important in close elections, like the attorney general’s race, which is the closest election in Arizona history. Not inspecting all of the ballots or counting all of the votes challenges the validity of the election.
Transparency in the vote-counting process is critical to ensuring the integrity of the election outcome.
It is important that the public is able to observe the process of vote counting and that they have confidence in the accuracy of the final count.
This will help to build trust in the electoral process and ensure that the outcome of the election reflects the will of the people.
The courts play a crucial role in ensuring the accuracy of election outcomes in close elections. They serve as the arbiters of justice, responsible for interpreting the law and resolving disputes.
When the validity of an election outcome is in question, it is the responsibility of the courts to ensure that every legal vote is counted, and that the election outcome reflects the will of the people. This means that the courts must be impartial, fair, and act with the utmost integrity in their decision-making processes.
Abe Hamadeh’s election contest deserves another trial.
When the government withholds key evidence from the court and a litigant, it undermines both the integrity of the election process and of the justice system itself. A new trial will help to build trust in the electoral process and ensure that the election outcome is seen as fair, accurate, and reflective of the will of the people.
A failure to count every legal vote in a close election threatens to undermine the legitimacy of the government and the credibility of the election outcome, and risks disenfranchising voters who have exercised their right to participate in the democratic process.
Ron Gould serves as the District 5 supervisor for Mohave County.