Watch: Heartwrenching Video of Ariz. Veteran Breaking Down During Election Day: ‘This is Not Right’


One of the most baffling results of the November elections was the defeat — so far, at least — of Arizona Republican gubernatorial candidate Kari Lake.

The fiery former television news anchor endorsed by former President Donald Trump had a comfortable lead in pre-election polling, yet apparently lost to the state’s unappealing and uninspiring Democratic Secretary of State Katie Hobbs.

A video posted to social media on Sunday could help explain it.

In the video, a woman who described herself as a 20-year-veteran of the military literally broke down in tears as she talked about the number of voters she watched leaving a polling station thanks to technical problems — problems that clearly benefited the woman who was in charge of running the election in the first place.

Hobbs, in her capacity as secretary of state, was responsible for the election’s administration, and despite being one of the candidates, refused to recuse herself.


Massive Migrant Caravan Marches Toward US with LGBT Flags Flying as Mexican President Snubs Biden at Summit

Throughout the campaign, Hobbs appeared terrified of her rival and repeatedly refused to agree to a debate. Asked for an explanation during an October interview with Phoenix station KTVK-TV, she claimed that Lake was “only interested in creating a spectacle.” At the time, it seemed no one was buying her excuse.

Ahead of the election, the RealClearPolitics average of polls in the race showed Lake ahead by 3.5 percent.

After election officials took a week to count votes, which only added to the increasing mistrust over the results, Hobbs was declared the winner.

On Election Day, there were widespread reports of malfunctioning tabulation machines at voting locations throughout Maricopa County, the biggest county in the Grand Canyon state.

Do you feel like the Arizona election concerns are falling on deaf ears?

Yes: 0% (0 Votes)

No: 0% (0 Votes)

Bill Gates, the chairman of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors, said that machines failed to accept approximately 20 percent of ballots, according to The Wall Street Journal. Voters were instructed to complete their ballots and place them in a secure drop box. They were told their votes would be counted later at a central tabulation center.


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *