Election Misinformation

County employees hand counted more than 59,000 ballots in two and a half days, a task resulting from petitions and pressure from election conspiracy activists.
Some ballot images printed too small in Maricopa County. But county officials say that doesn’t mean voters were disenfranchised.
In Arizona, a move to combat online misinformation draws belated, and sometimes inaccurate, scrutiny.
Allegations of intentional partisan disenfranchisement are easier to believe than absurd conspiracy theories, but what should matter most is showing the proof.
Republicans sued to keep vote centers open late, but a judge said there was no evidence voters were disenfranchised.
People spreading misinformation on Twitter apparently conflated different pieces of election news, none of which affect the deadline.
Catherine Engelbrecht and Gregg Phillips continue to withhold identity of person of interest in defamation case.
Election conspiracies meet the strict scrutiny of a federal courtroom in True the Vote case
Catherine Engelbrecht and Gregg Phillips refused to disclose the name of a mystery man who supposedly helped them investigate election software company Konnech.
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