There were a number of “explosive revelations” during testimony in Georgia, according to Liberty Counsel.
Jessica Corbitt-Dominguez, a director of external affairs, acknowledged there were a pair of “mobile units” that allowed voting wherever the unit was parked in Atlanta. She also revealed the units were Wifi-enabled, which means there was an opportunity for hacking.
Susan Voyles, manager of a polling location, testified that the Dominion office in Colorado was able to do a screen share in front of her own eyes when the polling location in Atlanta displayed the wrong list of voters.
Voyles’ testimony directly conflicts with what Dominion says — that the computers are not connected to the internet and cannot be hacked.
Other sworn testimony includes screenshots and data tracking analysis from cyber security experts who captured server IDs linked to Dominion Voting Systems via their tabulation partner, Edison Research. While Dominion claims it has no overseas servers, evidence shows active servers in Germany, Serbia and Iran.
Faith & Liberty also says China holds liens on several Dominion software patents — according to the office of U.S. Patents. The patent on election software security is included.
“As the lien holder, China would have access to proprietary information, including the specific computer coding language,” wrote Faith & Liberty chairman Mat Staver. “We now know that China likely understand the code language of our voting system better than Americans do. We know that the system was supported and housed by servers in Iran and Serbia. And we know that on Election Day voting systems were accessed through the internet by IT staff from six states away. And in locations in both Michigan and Georgia, we know that Trump votes were changed to Biden votes.
“This cannot be allowed to proceed unchallenged.”