A shocking report from Arizona last week reveals that hundreds of thousands of new voter registrations had no match within the Social Security Administration database.
After the state recently cross-checked more than 673,000 voter applicants’ profiles with the Social Security Administration, it found that 393,017, or 58 percent, of credentials did not have matching records with the SSA, according to the Gateway Pundit.
Normally, the state of Arizona compares about 2,000 new voter identity applications with the SSA per month – that is, until July 2021, where that number jumped to more than 70,000 per week. The trend dropped back down to several hundred on September 10, the outlet reported.
Arizona’s weekly processing reportedly includes one of the highest non-match percentages in the country compared to other states, staggering around 50 to 65 percent, where the average ratio throughout the rest of the country lies low between 15 to 25 percent.
This shocking revelation comes as a combination of 269,493 “lost” and “ghost” votes were discovered within Maricopa County alone, irregularities that could have potentially shifted the electoral results within Arizona. The full release of Arizona election audit report findings is expected Friday, Sept. 24.
Raising questions about who exactly is applying to become a voter in Arizona, and how many names without SSA records may have slipped through the cracks in previous years, the report could inspire even lower confidence in Arizonans concerned about election integrity.