Peters, formerly the county clerk for Colorado's Mesa County, reiterated on the program's Jan. 17 episode that all she wanted to do was preserve the election data from the 2020 polls. She swore an oath to both the state and federal government to protect the data for 25 months under state law and 22 months as per federal stature.
"No one had ever seen inside the black box voting machines before. I knew that they were coming in to delete a QR code program that would have made it impossible to do an audit should we ever be called to do one," she recounted. "Of course, our Secretary of State [Jena Griswold] called them 'fraud-its' and outlawed them after Arizona."
Peters also mentioned that her office was raided by law enforcement because they had made a backup copy of the election data showing how the final totals were reached.
"They didn't want us to see what was going on in there where they deleted 29,000 access and audit log files and there was unauthorized software. So they raided my office, took out all those machines [and] blamed me for having to decommission them." (Related: Mesa County clerk says 29,000 key election records deleted from voting systems.)
Mack put in his two cents on Peters' predicament, saying that she has been attacked for doing her job in trying to secure the 2020 election in her county. Bushman also commented, saying that the election integrity issue she was raising was all about the election data being deleted. Ironically, Peters is now being accused of a crime for preserving this same data.
The whistleblower lamented that the Centennial State has signed another contract with Dominion Voting Systems, the company behind the rigged voting machines. This contract, set to last until 2029, will allow the state to continue engaging in election fraud.
The former Mesa County clerk said as of Jan. 10, she was no longer employed with the county and is set to appear in court twice. Her first trial is scheduled on Jan. 26 and Jan. 27. The second trial for her indictment on seven felonies and three misdemeanors is scheduled on March 3 through March 14.
In response to Mack's question about the number of time she was arrested, she recounted two instances.
First, she was arrested by police officers in a coffee shop during a commissioner's meeting, but was set free. The police came back the next day with an arrest warrant in tow, and put her behind bars for 30 hours.
Second, a judge issued an arrest warrant and an order revoking her travel bond after she spoke during a Las Vegas conference of the Constitutional Sheriffs and Peace Officers Association – a group founded by Mack. Peters turned herself in at the city of Aspen in Pitkin County, posting her bond there.
The whistleblower lamented the condition at the Mesa County Jail, which she described as a "cesspool."
Peters shared some details about the Nov. 16, 2021 raid on her home by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) upon Mack's further pressing. According to her, the raid occurred after her release of the first report showing how 29,000 election records were deleted.
FBI agents and local police were all in front of Peters' house. Her neighbors wondered what was going on as it looked like a huge drug bust or criminal arrest, she recounted.
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