Big Tech monopoly Twitter has suspended the accounts of the Audit War Room and the Maricopa County Audit as of Tuesday, in a move that audit supporters have criticized as a direct act of interference in the democratic election process. Twitter has not released a statement explaining why the accounts were banned.
State Sen. Wendy Rogers (R), who has been a figurehead of the grassroots election integrity effort in Arizona, broke the news to Twitter on Tuesday, writing, “BREAKING: Twitter just suspended the Arizona Audit account as well as the Audit War Room account. Follow me on Telegram and Gab for when I am booted. I will be next.” Rogers also provided links to her Gab and Telegram accounts.
BREAKING: Twitter just suspended the Arizona Audit account as well as the Audit War Room account.
— Wendy Rogers (@WendyRogersAZ) July 27, 2021
Accompanied by the post were screenshots of both accounts, which were struck with the message “Account suspended – Twitter suspends accounts that violate the Twitter rules. Twitter has not explained why the accounts were actually suspended, nor did it provide context as to how reporting on the governmental, democratic process to secure election integrity is in violation of its platform guidelines.”
As National File previously reported, Rogers revealed in May that the findings of the audit team may be “legally actionable” in regards to the 2020 presidential, Senate, and House elections:
In a series of posts on social media, Rogers revealed in detail exactly what she had seen, and was able to dispel some myths about the Maricopa audit that had been put forward by the mainstream media and Arizona Democrats.
From the start of the audit, Rogers noted that the capabilities of the audit had about doubled in the capacity, with a much increased number of paper inspection tables and counting tables, allowing far more votes to be audited in a shorter amount of time. The CEO of CyberNinjas, the company hired to conduct the audit, had informed the audience that the physical data collection would now be completed by the end of June, with the full report to follow “sometime later.”
With some questioning whether the audit would be “enough,” Rogers said that the results from the audit could potentially be “legally actionable,” as it would be able to determine whether errors were down to “accidental sloppiness” or deliberate intent. At the absolute minimum, the audit would be able to “inform legislation necessary to plug the gaps to restore the public’s confidence in Arizona’s elections.
Since May, much more evidence of election irregularities has been uncovered by the Maricopa County audit team.