Syndicated by: Montana News
In the state of Arizona, back in 2014, Edward Thomas Nichols was convicted of Duplicate Voting. In summary, Edward Nichols attempted to vote twice during the 2012 general election. After pleading guilty, the court fined him $4,633, ordered him to complete 100 hours of community service, and placed him on 18 months’ unsupervised probation.
In Arizona, back in 2014, Curtis Vernon Pyeatt, convicted of Ineligible Voting. In summary, Curtis Pyeatt pleaded guilty to attempted ineligible voting in 2012. He was fined $2,500, ordered to complete 100 hours of community service, and placed on 364 days of probation.
In Arizona, back in 2014, Tom Lee West, convicted of Ineligible Voting. In summary, Tom West pleaded guilty to attempted ineligible voting during the 2012 general election. He paid $4,575 in fines and completed 100 hours of community service.
In Arizona, back in 2012, Sheriff Michael David Hays convicted of False Registrations. In summary, Former candidate for Mohave County Sheriff Michael David Hays pleaded guilty to a charge of voter fraud for claiming on a voter registration form to be a resident of the county when he was not. Hays used a campaign worker’s address in Mohave County when he filled out paperwork to run for sheriff.
In Arizona, back in 2011, Peter Canova and Gina Thai Canova, convicted of Criminal ConvictionFalse Registrations. In summary, The Court charged Peter Canova and Gina Thai Canova of Scottsdale with 15 counts of voter fraud, including voter registration fraud and illegal voting. Both voted more than once in a single election. Peter Canova pleaded guilty and sentenced to probation, a $9,200 fine, and 200 community service hours. Gina Thai Canova received 300 hours of community service and a $13,800 fine.
In Arizona, back in 201, Rodney Paul Jones was convicted for Duplicate Voting. In summary, Rodney Paul Jones was charged with double voting in Arizona and Colorado in the 2008 general election, fraudulent registration, and presenting a false instrument. He pleaded guilty and was fined $4,600 and ordered to perform 50 hours of community service and a month’s probation.
In Arizona, back in 201, John Marotta was convicted of Duplicate Voting. In summary, Marotta pleaded guilty to attempted illegal voting for casting ballots in both Arizona and Colorado in the same election. His offense was reduced to a misdemeanor after he paid a $4,600 fine and completed 50 community service hours.
In Arizona, back in 2009, James and Karen Marshall convicted in Duplicate Voting. In summary, The Marshalls, residents of Green Valley, Arizona, admitted that they voted by mail in Kansas during the 2008 election–after they had become residents of Arizona. The couple also cast votes in Arizona during the same election. The pair pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor and sentenced to a year of probation.
In the state of New Mexico, in 2020, Dyon Herrera was convicted of Fraudulent Use Of Absentee Ballots. In summary, Dyon Hererra, of Espanola, conspired with Laura Seeds to falsify absentee ballots supporting Seeds’ husband’s candidacy for mayor in 2016. Hererra forged the signatures of his grandparents on absentee ballots. The candidate that he cast the ballots in favor of won the race by two votes. Herrera was charged with conspiracy to violate Espanola’s municipal election code, a fourth-degree felony, and pleaded guilty. He was sentenced to 18 months of probation.
In New Mexico, in 2020, Laura Seeds convicted of Fraudulent Use Of Absentee Ballots. In summary, of Espanola, Laura Seeds conspired with Dyon Herrera to falsify several absentee ballots in favor of Seeds’ husband, a city councilman who was running for mayor in 2016. Seeds charged with two counts of making false statements relative to the municipal election code, one count of conspiracy to violate the municipal election code, and ten counts of possession of another person’s absentee ballot. Seeds, found guilty of two counts of making false statements relative to the municipal election code and two counts of possession of another person’s absentee ballot, which are all fourth-degree felonies. She was sentenced to six months of house arrest, followed by five years of supervised probation.
In New Mexico, back in 2015, Eugene W. Victor was convicted of Diversion Program Impersonation Fraud At The Polls. In summary, Eugene Victor wanted to prove a point about the potential for fraud in New Mexico elections by committing fraud himself. Mr. Victor cast a ballot in his son’s name and later turned himself in to the authorities. He pleaded no contest to a fourth-degree felony charge of false voting and is serving 18 months’ probation.
In New Mexico, back in 2013, Silvia Gomez, convicted of False Registrations. In summary, Silvia Gomez pleaded guilty to voter fraud in connection a Sunland Park municipal election in which she registered people she knew to be ineligible to vote in Sunland Park. She was sentenced to three years’ probation.
In New Mexico. back in 2012, Priscilla Morales, convicted of False Registrations. In summary, Priscilla Morales, the public works director’s in Sunland Park, but an El Paso resident, registered to vote in Doa Ana County, and voted in Sunland Park’s municipal elections by using former City Councilor Angelica Marquez’s home address. She pleaded guilty to false voting and conspiracy to commit a crime. She was sentenced to 18 months of probation and ordered to perform 40 hours of community service.
in New Mexico, back in 2009, Teresa Monahan, convicted of Diversion Program Fraudulent Use Of Absentee Ballots. In summary, of Santa Fe, New Mexico, Teresa Monahan pleaded guilty to voter fraud in a referendum election to cast her vote and then seek to vote by an absentee ballot for her deceased brother. She was convicted of a fourth-degree felony and entered into a diversion program that stipulates if she complies with the terms of her probation, the charge will be erased from her record. She was sentenced to between nine and 18 months on probation.
In New Mexico, back in 2009, Horacio Favela, convicted of False Registrations. In summary, Horacio Favela, a former Sunland Park Municipal Judge, was convicted of falsely declaring himself a resident of Sunland Park in 2008 so he could run for his judgeship, falsifying a document that declared him a qualified voter, and voting twice in the 2004 general election–once in El Paso, Texas and once in Doa Ana County. Favela was convicted of four counts related to his voter fraud charges. He was sentenced to 18 months’ probation and ordered to take two introductory government classes and deliver a speech to school children on civic and electoral rights and responsibilities.
In New Mexico, back in 1998, Gillian Yingling, convicted of Fraudulent Use Of Absentee Ballots. In summary, Gillian Yingling and 18 others of Rio Arriba County, including several local officials, were arrested on election-fraud charges, including ineligible absentee voting and false statements on absentee ballots. Yingling pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor voter fraud charge, receiving 364 days’ supervised probation.
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