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RUNBECK, a Maricopa County printing company, was allegedly caught sending ballots to Fulton County, Georgia./Texas

Post 53811 View on 8kun

CodeMonkeyZ,

Guess which company prints ballots for Maricopa County?

Ding ding ding!

Its RUNBECK.

https://www.azcentral.com/story/news/politics/arizona/2020/09/28/runbeck-election-services-prints-ballots-every-election-season/3523196001/

https://t.me/CodeMonkeyZ/254

Post 53812 View on 8kun

>>53811

CodeMonkeyZ,

Runbeck, a Maricopa County printing company, was allegedly caught sending ballots to Fulton County, Georgia.

Runbeck lists Reynaldo Valenzuela as their only official testimony on their website.

https://runbeck.net

https://worthypolitics.com/breaking-news-arizona-company-who-sent-fake-ballots-to-georgia-is-closely-tied-to-democrat-party/

https://t.me/CodeMonkeyZ/253

BREAKING NEWS:Arizona Company Who Sent Fake Ballots To Georgia Is Closely Tied To Democrat Party

Photo of Author in Chief Author in ChiefJanuary 2, 2021

Runbeck Election Services has a website where they affirm:

Since 1972, Runbeck Election Services has preserved the integrity of the American democratic process. We partner with cities, counties and states to provide a trusted election experience with ballot print and mail services, and equipment and software technology solutions that are accurate, transparent and efficient.

Rey Valenzuela, the Director of Elections for Maricopa County Arizona is listed on the front page of Runbeck’s website. He provides the one and only testimony of Runbeck where he shares:

Runbeck Elections is a subject matter expert on the process. They are always involved and want to know more. Runbeck is reliant as a partner, not a vendor; their competence helps them identify issues before they become an issue.

Having the Director of Elections for Maricopa County Arizona as your reference is not a good thing; it clearly indicates connections to corrupt election activities.

Although not listed as a member of the Executive Team, Brian Runbeck identifies himself as the Client Services Manager/Project Manager and Production Coordinator at Runbeck Election Services.

He manages the production of election ballots and related official election material. He says he handles high-pressure deadlines and high volume production.

Mr. Runbeck also made 50 different donations to Act Blue, Biden for President, and the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee between August 15 and October 30, 2020:

This seems to be worthy of additional investigation. @PatrickByrne @SidneyPowell1 @GenFlynn @realDonaldTrump #FightForTrump #FightBack #BidenCrimeFamilly #MAGA #MAGA2020 #StopTheSteaI #FightForAmerica pic.twitter.com/4q2sILCOQo

— Lawrence Sellin (@LawrenceSellin) January 2, 2021

This is how Democrats win… They’re always part of numerous corrupt activities.

Post 53814 View on 8kun

>>53812

CodeMonkeyZ,

RUNBECK made the ballots for Tarrant county that allegedly had a 30% error rate causing the barcodes to be unscannable.

Unscannable barcodes on ballots may cause the ballot to go to digital adjudication where it can be “fixed” by a person.

https://www.star-telegram.com/news/politics-government/election/article246746216.html

One-third of Tarrant County mail-in ballots have a defect, but votes will still count

BY BRIAN LOPEZ AND GORDON DICKSON

OCTOBER 27, 2020 10:52 AM, UPDATED OCTOBER 27, 2020 06:08 PM

Play VideoDuration -:-Mail-in voting: what is it and why is it controversial?

Mail-in voting is a hot topic in the 2020 election season, which has been disrupted by a coronavirus pandemic that altered primaries and conventions. But it’s important to know what mail-in voting is and why some people are for and against it. BY META VIERS | ALEX ROARTY | LINDSAY CLAIBORN

FORT WORTH

About one-third of Tarrant County mail-in ballots have been rejected by computer scanners because the bar codes are not legible, but the votes will still be counted, election administrator Heider Garcia told county commissioners on Tuesday.

The county’s state-approved print shop is not making the bar codes 100% scannable, Garcia said.

The county’s ballot board will have to copy the mail-in ballots into new ones and scan them, Garcia said. If about 60,000 mail-in ballots get returned, Garcia expects about 20,000 of those will need to be redone by the ballot board.

Garcia said this isn’t a new issue. In the past, people might have damaged the bar code themselves and the ballot board would need to redo the ballot, but this year the sheer volume is concerning. But Garcia assured that staff will work around the clock so votes can be counted on Election Day.

“We believe we have enough time and resources to do this,” he said.

The Republican, Democrat and Libertarian parties have collectively submitted 89 names of Tarrant County residents who can serve on the county’s ballot board.

Board members work in pairs, and each member must be from a different political party.

Pairs look at the returned mail-in ballots one at a time and, if both members agree that the ballot is in proper condition, the ballot is then ready to be counted. However, if, both members can’t agree on the condition of the ballot, the ballot is put aside so that a larger election board group can make a final decision on it.

Such disagreements are rare, Garcia said. So far, only 22 mail-in ballots have been rejected by the board, he said.

Board members can work in 12-hour shifts, including nights and weekends, if necessary to get the ballots processed, Garcia said.

County Judge Glen Whitley assured voters that the No. 1 priority is the integrity of the ballot. Members of the board will not rush through the process, he said. Whitley also stressed that the vendor is state-approved.

“I can tell you that many of those people have been doing this for many years,” Whitley said. “They are experienced and I trust them and they’re working very well together.”

The vendor that printed the ballots in question Tuesday is Runbeck Election Services Inc., which is based in Phoenix and was contracted in July to print the mail-in ballots for the Nov. 3 election.

Officials from Runbeck said in a statement released Tuesday afternoon that they were “concerned to learn that some Tarrant County ballots are not able to be scanned properly by Hart Intercivic tabulation machines, as Runbeck Election Services is a certified ballot printer for Hart Intercivic.”

“This election year alone we have printed nearly 100 million ballots, many of which have been the same type of ballot used in Tarrant County, without experiencing any scanning issues,” the statement said. “Runbeck Election Services is working with Tarrant County elections officials to investigate if the problem is printing-related or scanning-related. Once the investigation is complete, we will offer our support to all partners and vendors involved to determine the appropriate next steps to ensure that all ballots are properly tabulated.”