The Republican Finchem, who lost to Democrat Adrian Fontes in the race for Arizona secretary of state, filed a lawsuit against Fontes and gubernatorial winner Katie Hobbs.
"We want a new election," said Finchem. "We would prefer not to go to trial because it wastes the court's time on the defense side because we already have made our case." (Related: Arizona’s election must be redone: Here are at least three provable constitutional violations that render the results uncertifiable.)
According to the state lawmaker, Hobbs and her team had already admitted to having colluded with the Department of Homeland Security and Twitter to block accounts like his. Seven days before the polls, Finchem found himself suspended on the social media platform.
"We're engaged in the debate of ideas in the arena of discussion. And when one voice is shut down and another one is magnified, that is putting literally the thumb on the scale of election justice. Well, that's exactly what Katie Hobbs did through her office," he said.
"We believe that we've made the case that not only do we need to have a new election, but we need to have it supervised by a special master. We need to make sure that the elections officials, who botched not only the 2020 election, but also the 2022 election, cannot be anywhere near this thing."
Unfortunately, Finchem's case was dismissed on Dec. 16 by Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Melissa Julian.
Finchem blasted Hobbs' undue use of influence to smear him and other GOP candidates. He also slammed elections officials for not obtaining the phone numbers of newly-registered GOP and independent voters. Moreover, Finchem's team was able to uncover links between Hobbs' office and groups like Mi Familia Vota, who facilitated wholesale voter registration.
"So what this reveals is we are fighting wholesale politics. Wholesale cheating versus those who just want to follow the law," he said, emphasizing that they will not be dissuaded and it is time to stand up for election security, integrity and transparency.
He also mentioned during his guesting that Kari Lake, the Republican gubernatorial contender who lost by more than 17,000 votes to Hobbs, indicated that she is suing over the results.
"Hobbs, who was the Secretary of State, the very same one who was running for governor, refused to recuse herself and step down," Finchem said.
Jovan Pulitzer, known for inventing the CueCat barcode and who was also a guest in the show, pointed out that Hobbs possibly violated campaign finance laws. Pulitzer claimed they ran some numbers to see why Hobbs jumped into Twitter to literally suppress things.
Lake's Twitter account in any 30-day period has reached about 277 million views across the platform, according to Pulitzer.
"How much would you have to buy for that advertising? You would actually pay for that advertising about $1.39 million. Then you also look at the fact that she regularly has about 2.5 million engagements, which is sold by Twitter for about 58 cents apiece. So that is about another $1.45 million," he explained.
Meaning, every Lake commercial suppressed by Hobbs is worth over $2.8 million.
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Watch this episode of "The Prather Point" featuring Mark Finchem and Jovan Pulitzer below.
This video is from the High Hopes channel on Brighteon.com.