Mesa County Clerk and Recorder, Tina Peters has returned to the Western Slope. Upon her return, she hand-delivered a report to Mesa County Commissioners from who she claims are anonymous cybersecurity experts.

Peters delivered the analysis of two forensic images, allegedly documenting data deconstruction during the May 25 Trusted Build. Along with the over 70 pages of analysis, Peters attached a signed letter stating the documents presented are legal documents and therefore should be kept confidential and exempt from the Colorado Open Records Act.

In the signed letter, Peters claims, the forensic examination determined the Dominion Voting System and procedures, “cannot meet the certification requirements of the state of Colorado.”

Peters continues with her resistance towards Dominion Voting Systems and says her goal is to preserve the integrity of Mesa County elections.

In a public hearing on Monday, Mesa County Commissioners shared their intent to release the analysis presented by Peters, because it is a public document. “You can’t stamp on a document that this is a legal document. If she wants to say that this is the document prepared for she and her attorneys, and she just gave it to us.” Scott McInnis, Mesa County Commissioner said, “I’d be pretty pleased if she did that because she just waived her attorney/client privilege.”

Tina Peters’ letter to the Commissioners appears to be stated in a way in which the analysis would vindicate peters and her distrust in Dominion Systems.

Commissioners have released the full analysis provided by Peters in the name of transparency with the residents of Mesa County. “You can’t go out and avoid public transparency. You want to talk about who has been transparent throughout this entire process, its these commissioners, the people we have working for us, Wayne Williams etc.,” Commissioner McInnis said.

KREX 5 and FOX 4 news has reached out to Tina Peters several times for comment, she has not responded to our requests.