Prop 112 Recount Results Coming

CameraFRAUD volunteers contacted the AZ Secretary of State’s office today inquiring about the status of Prop 112. This was the shameful proposition passed through Arizona State Legislature unanimously that would make citizen’s initiatives much more difficult to be voted on.

We were informed that the final recount results will be verified on December 20th.

The election day results had Prop 112 failing, but by less than 130 votes, which triggered the only recount in the history of the state of Arizona. We all have our fingers crossed hoping that the original result is upheld.

6 Responses to Prop 112 Recount Results Coming

  1. photoradarscam says:

    Yet another city where accidents go up because of RLC’s, and another city council in denial that the cameras caused the increase:

  2. Stacey says:

    A new iPhone App with the misleading name ‘PatriotApp’ attempts to draw on the power of the patriot movement, turning smartphone users into a gigantic snitch network.

    You might think an app with such a patriotic name might have useful functions like a pocket constitution or quotes from our forefathers. But contrary to the services one might expect, this app allows users to report any ‘suspicious’ behavior directly linking them with top government agencies.

    Much like the new DHS program ‘If you see something, say something’ this app is meant to turn average citizens into a network of spies feeding information back to the federal government.

  3. Stacey says:

    Ohio appeals court rules that class action lawsuit is possible against Cleveland, Ohio red light camera program.

  4. Stacey says:

    Rutherford Institute – Walmart

  5. Sure says:

    federal judge sided yesterday with a traffic camera company by blocking anti-red light camera referendum sponsors in Houston, Texas from participating in an ongoing legal challenge. US District Court Judge Lynn N. Hughes will decide whether the November 2 vote of Houstonians against traffic cameras should be nullified. Hughes will now make his decision based solely on the arguments presented by supporters of photo enforcement — the city of Houston and American Traffic Solutions (ATS).

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