There are two documentaries out now about the 2020 election you really should watch. The one getting all the attention is 2000 Mules which grossed over $1 million in its first 12 hours on Rumble. It presents cellphone geotracking evidence establishing an organized effort to stuff ballot dropboxes in the middle of the night in key swing states in the 2020 election. Such ballot harvesting is illegal in Georgia and several other states. See the movie, read the so-called fact-checkers and their critics, and decide for yourself whether the evidence presented persuades you this activity was enough by itself to change the outcome of the 2020 election. The other documentary is Rigged which discusses how Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg spent $400 million in a thinly disguised Get Out the Vote effort for Democrats in several key cities in the 2020 election, another Democrat dirty trick.
But, today, I want to talk to you about electronic voting machines because more investigations have been completed and the story just keeps getting stranger and stranger.
You might recall the results of the first court-ordered forensic examination of voting machines which took place in Antrim County, Michigan. The examination found the machines deliberately generated a 68 percent error rate right off the bat elections officials could then fill in any way they wanted. A later forensic report found an algorithm that was used to shift votes in the 2020 election and 66,000 ballots not associated with registered voters recorded in nine counties. In addition, a machine was discovered to have a modem installed on its motherboard allowing the machine to connect to the Internet without wires. The same equipment is used in eight Michigan counties.
The scene shifted to Colorado in March when an examination of machine ballot images in Mesa County showed new databases were created partway through the 2020 election, enabling a machine to essentially keep two sets of books. Moreover, the report found extensive destruction of machine logfiles which are critical to detecting intrusions, improper operations, and configuration changes that could alter the actual vote count. The independent examiners concluded “the machine secretly manipulated ballot data and destroyed critical records.” “[T]housands of ballots that had already been counted were secretly re-processed inside the voting machine, undetected by election officials.” The officials could no longer see the original results, only the changed results. The machine wirelessly connected to the Internet, which means it could be hacked from anywhere in the world. The manufacturer and the very partisan Democrat Colorado Secretary of State destroyed all the data on the hard drive despite federal law requiring it be preserved for 22 months. [More here.]
The questions don’t stop in Colorado in Michigan. In April, Joe Biden’s nominee for the Federal Election Commission admitted to Congress she put her name on a legal pleading alleging that the machines used in Georgia in 2018 were switching votes illegally from one candidate to another. The pleading was filed in support of Stacey Abrams’ claim the gubernatorial election was stolen from her. After Trump claimed machine irregularities cost him the 2020 election, the allegations about machine vote-switching in 2018 were removed from the pleading.
Finally, a U.S. Election Commission investigation into a municipal election in Tennessee in 2021 found the number of ballots tabulated by the machines did not match the number of ballots scanned due to the way the machines were programmed. This was attributed to an error in the software code, but this begs the question of how the machines could be officially certified for use in elections with erroneous code and such obviously erroneous results.
We’ve been assured 2020 was the most secure election ever. We’ve been told there’s nothing to see here and to just move along. You can trust us and you can trust the machines. Sorry, not good enough. It’s not disputed this machine technology was used to steal elections in Venezuela. A machine software company CEO admitted it. All of the questions about electronic voting machines in the U.S. need to be answered, not shouted down.
I’ve said previously, if Democrats want to steal elections in the future, they’ll need a new bag of tricks. It looks like they’re on their way to getting one and, tomorrow, I will tell you more about it.