"The mode of administering an oath, or affirmation, shall be such as shall be most consistent with and binding upon the conscience of the person to whom such oath, or affirmation, may be administered."
Maxim of Law 84a. There is no stronger link or bond between men than an oath. Jenk. Cent. Cas. 126; Id. p. 126, case 54.*
Affiant states: Each elected, appointed or employed official, in taking the oath of office, swears to abide by and adhere to the United States and Arizona Constitutions as well as the will of the People. Violations of the oath of office will result in violations of the People's rights. Those rights do not require enumeration to be violated.
A fundamental right of the People is the right to suffrage; this right may not be infringed. Any infringement on this right is a violation of the oath of office and thus a violation of the Arizona Constitution, both of which are trespasses against the People. The oath of office shall be taken seriously when making all decisions that will, in any form, impact, influence, harm, or remove any rights retained by the People;
Arizona Constitution Article 12 Section 8: Government and Other Powers
"A. The county charter shall provide:
1. For an elective governing body and its method of compensation its powers, duties and responsibilities, its authority to delegate powers, the method of election and removal of members, the terms of office and the manner of filling vacancies in the governing body."
Arizona Constitution Article 7 Section 11: General Elections, Date
"There shall be a general election of representatives in congress, and of state, county. and precinct officers on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November of the first even numbered year after the year in which Arizona is admitted to statehood and biennially thereafter."
Affiant States: People ensured that elections would be held on a specific day as prescribed in the provisions of the United States and Arizona Constitutions. The day of voting date applies to all government elected positions and any other days prior to, or after, would be a violation of the People's right of suffrage. The people state that mail in ballots are a direct violation of the Constitutional provision for one day voting. Mail in ballots interfere with the chain of custody and the People's ability to observe and secure the process of voting in secret and counting the vote in public. The People are to vote in secrecy on the indicated day of voting and they are to count the ballots publicly on the day indicated in the United States and Arizona Constitutions. Ballots that are mailed out to voters before the day indicated in the constitutional provision interfere with the chain of custody process as prescribed by the constitutional provision for voting and counting on that single day. Mail in ballots restrict the People's ability to observe the chain of custody between the People voting and the People counting.
The Arizona and United States Constitutions, being the supreme law of the land, require the People's elections to be conducted of, by, and for the People. This means elections are to be free of any influence that would impair or violate the People's suffrage. No power, civil, military, or otherwise is permitted to interfere with the People's electoral process.
Accordingly, the People demand corporations immediately cease and desist all election-related activities that interfere with the electoral process. Central to these activities is the contracting of corporations with local, state, and federal governmental bodies, for the provision of technology products and services which have violated the constitutional requirements of transparency and secrecy in the People's elections.
Therefore, the County Boards of Supervisors, which are empowered and have the responsibility of protecting and securing the People's method of elections, in adherence to the Constitution and the People's electoral process, MUST take immediate action to cease use of all electronic voting machines. There may be no corporation involvement in the ballot's chain of custody or corporation interference in the People's voter rolls. The County Boards of Supervisors must allow for the People to observe the proper handling of the voter rolls, and the County Boards of Supervisors MUST return to same day, secret voting, at the local precinct level, with 100% paper-ballots, publicly hand-counted by the People, with all elections conducted on the date that is set forth in the United States and Arizona Constitution. The electoral due process must return to the control of the People; the People insist on maintaining equal protections and the perpetuity of a free government;
Maxim of Law 24f. A contract without consideration, or upon a false consideration, (which fails, or upon unlawful consideration, cannot have any effect. Code. 3, 3. 4; Chit. Cont. (11th Am. Ed 25, note: Noy, Max. 24; 2 BI. Comm. 445; 1 Story, Contrs. s. 525.*