Electronic Voting Machine Fraud in Louisiana and Kentucky Election wins could have had help from someone manipulating the numbers. Wherever there are Electronic Voting Machines when Democrats are involved, the thought of FRAUD strongly comes to mind.
Yesterday Louisiana’s Eddie Rispone (R) loss by a very slim margin to John Bel Edwards (D) seems suspicious to me. The same goes for Kentucky’s Matt Bevin (R) very slim loss by 5,000 votes to Andy Beshear (D). Is the DNC cheating? And with Google’s help? 🙁
Searching the net for electronic voting machine fraud brings up a slew of recent articles. In one article a hacker demonstrates how easy it is to hack electronic voting machines.
From The Blaze 08/27/19: Allegations of touch-screen voting machines reportedly flipped votes in Mississippi race. Multiple voters who cast ballots in Mississippi’s Republican gubernatorial primary runoff on Tuesday have reported that touch-screen voting machines switched their selected votes.
Officials in two counties have confirmed the vote-flipping malfunction, and one candidate’s campaign says they’ve heard of instances occurring in several counties where machines automatically changed individuals’ intended selections.
Could Louisiana and Kentucky’s elections be a test run for the big one in 2020?
Anything connected to the internet is susceptible to hacking. We’ve seen Internet of things (IOT) cable boxes, webcams, etc, used to bring down a major internet backbone provider. Internet connected smart locks. ANYTHING connected to the net is a target for hackers.
— Kim Dotcom (@KimDotcom) October 27, 2016
It’s said all of Hillary Clinton’s emails are stored in the Utah bumble-hive. Though James Clapper or John Brennan probably deleted them by now. After Edward Snowden exposed the CIA’s Spying on Americans it’s rumored that Facebook took on the task.
Then theirs Google who despite pushing Millions of votes to Hillary Clinton in 2016 lost. But what’s Google up to now? Another thought is the NSA spy cloud that the whole Internet is run through. Votes may come in Republican and come out flipped to Democrat.
Here’s an interesting article from Wired where a person was able to buy used voting machines on eBay. The data had not been wiped from the machines hard-drives. The units were from the 2016 presidential election, and were an updated version. These electronic voting machines were running Windows CE and had USB PORTS! It was easy to get-into the system and run a printout of who last used these electronic voting machines in 2016.
As voters we don’t have any other option but to use whatever our state provides to cast our votes. Thankfully my state (Florida) still uses a paper ballot that’s filled in by pencil. Next we insert it into an optical scanner that’s NOT connected to the Internet. In 2016 i snapped a quick photo of my completed ballot when nobody was looking. 😉
Here is a handy list per State what type of voting machines are used.
The following types of voting equipment are in use in the United States. Each state’s type of voting machine as well as clickable state voter registration rules etc is listed here courtesy of ballotpedia:
- Optical Scan Paper Ballot Systems: Voters mark their votes by filling in an oval, box, or similar shape on a paper ballot. Later, the paper ballots are scanned either at the polling place or at a central location.
- Direct Recording Electronic (DRE) Systems: DRE systems employ computers that record votes directly into the computers’ memory. These interfaces may incorporate touchscreens, dials, or mechanical buttons. The voter’s choices are stored by the computer on a cartridge or hard drive. Some DRE systems are also equipped with a printer, which the voter may use to confirm his or her choices before committing them to the computer’s memory. The paper records can be preserved to be tabulated in case of an audit or recount.
- Ballot Marking Devices and Systems: These systems are designed to help disabled voters who might be unable to vote using other methods. Most devices utilize a touchscreen along with audio or other accessibility features. Rather than recording the vote into the computer’s memory, the ballot is instead marked on paper and later tabulated manually.
- Punch Card Voting Systems: These devices employ a paper card and a small clipboard device. A voter punches holes in the card to mark his or her vote. The pattern of holes in the card indicates the votes cast. The ballot may then be placed in a box to be tabulated manually or scanned by a computer later.