[Marc Nozell from Merrimack, New Hampshire, USA, CC BY 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

Arizona Officials: Rudy Giuliani Cannot Be Found

Rudy Giuliani has gone missing.

That’s what officials in Arizona have said after after trying to serve him papers indicting him for allegedly trying to overturn the 2020 election in the state. 

The Washington Examiner explained that Arizona officials have not yet served Giuliani with the indictment because they have been unable to locate him. 

The question remains: where’s Rudy?

A spokesperson for Mayes’s office said they have made multiple attempts to deliver the notice to Giuliani that he has been indicted but that they have been unsuccessful. One of the attempts included an apartment building in New York City in which the front desk worker said he or she was not allowed to accept service of the summons but did not dispute that Giuliani lived there.

The notice that the Arizona Attorney General’s Office is attempting to deliver would inform Giuliani that he is to appear before a judge on May 21.

The April indictment of Giuliani alleges he and the other co-conspirators “schemed to prevent the lawful transfer of the presidency to keep Unindicted Coconspirator 1 in office against the will of Arizona’s voters,” with “Unindicted Coconspirator 1” likely referring to former President Donald Trump.

The indictment in Arizona was the latest in a series of charges levied against Trump’s allies who allegedly attempted to overturn the 2020 election results after he lost to President Joe Biden in key swing states.

According to The Washington Post, “the day after a grand jury handed down the indictment, Taylor said two agents for the state attorney general traveled to New York City, where they hoped to hand-deliver the summons to Giuliani. The agents determined that Giuliani was in his New York apartment because he had recently video streamed from his residence, he said. The agents matched the setting of the video stream with pictures of the interior of his residence from an old real estate listing that is still online.

A person at the building’s front desk told the agents that they were not allowed to receive service of documents. The person did not dispute that Giuliani lived there, Taylor said.

‘We were not granted access,’ Taylor said.

The attorney general’s office has also made multiple attempts to try to contact Giuliani by calling various phone numbers for him, ‘and none of them were successful,’” Taylor told the newspaper.

The past six months have been tough for Rudy. In December, America’s Mayor was forced to declare bankruptcy following a jury finding him guilty of defaming poll workers in Georgia after he accused them of playing a role in “stealing” the election from Donald Trump in 2020. 

The Associated Press wrote that “the former New York City mayor listed nearly $153 million in existing or potential debts, including almost $1 million in state and federal tax liabilities, money he owes lawyers, and many millions of dollars in potential judgments in lawsuits against him. He estimated he had assets worth $1 million to $10 million.

Giuliani had been teetering on the brink of financial ruin for several years, but the eye-popping damages award to former election workers Ruby Freeman and Wandrea “Shaye” Moss pushed him over the edge. The women said Giuliani’s targeting of them after Republican Trump narrowly lost Georgia to Democrat Joe Biden led to death threats that made them fear for their lives.

After the verdict, Giuliani repeated his stolen election claims, insisted he did nothing wrong and suggested he’d keep pressing his claims even if it meant losing all his money or going to jail. His rhetoric prompted Freeman and Moss to sue him again this week.”

More recently, Rudy was fired from his job hosting a radio show in New York. 

The New York Post reported that “the ex-mayor was suspended from the station without pay Friday after ignoring multiple formal warnings from the station to avoid the topic and making it clear he had no intentions of following the edict.

Giuliani, 79, went on a “stolen election” tirade during the final three minutes of “The Rudy Giuliani Show” Thursday, in direct defiance of a company-wide edict “not to state, suggest or imply that the election results are not valid,” according to Catsimatidis, who runs Red Apple Media.”

The station’s owner denied firing Rudy, telling the Post, “I never fire anybody without having a sit down, and an understanding of what went wrong.”  

This article originally appeared on New Conservative Post. Used with Permission.

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