An election report from Tennessee was recently issued by the US Elections Assistance Commission (EAC) that claimed an erroneous code was found on Dominion software that had been certified by the EAC.
How does system software get certified with erroneous code on it?
There appear to be a few issues with the voting machines used across the US. We’ve already reported on the fact that voting machines were put in use in Pennsylvania without being properly hardened.
BREAKING: Antrim Co. Forensic Report BOMBSHELL Reveals Dominion Machines Were Set At 68.05% Error Rate…Meaning 68.05% Of Ballots Could Be Sent Out For Mass Adjudication, Giving Individuals Or Machines Ability To Change 68.05% Of Votes
We know these machines are not properly ‘hardened’ because experts discovered software on the machines that would have prevented the machines from being certifiable. When machines are hardened they are certified with the most up-to-date software needed for use and without any software that should not be there. In the case of election machines used throughout the US, the machines should not be put in use with any extra software loaded on them.
Recently a report was published on issues identified in an election in Tennessee. An error was identified on the voting machines and systems related to erroneous code. The real issue is the systems had been certified by the EAC. How could the EAC certify these machines?
The voting machine audit firms are paid by Dominion to certify their machines per the video below.