‘Let Them Have Dominion’ — Voting Fraud Scam Exposed, Open Back Doors, the Old Switcheroo — VIDEO

In the land of the free and home of the brave — and supposedly of fair elections and the rule of law — the usurpers against Our Lord in Heaven continue their backwards speech of flipping all that’s righteous to be wicked.

Genesis 1:26: “And God said, Let us make man in our image, after our likeness: and let them have dominion” over all the animals, it says; but here, they made it so this Cabal would have dominion over us.

Dominion Voting Systems Corporation –being the vote-counting company for two-out-of-three U.S. states, owned 75.2% by a private equity company led by a former Carlyle Group executive and 12% by its Canadian founder — left all its back doors open, without any security, and cyber geeks spent Wednesday ripping them apart.

An unexpected boost to their enterprise on Veteran’s Day was none other than Lt. Gen. Mike Flynn: “There has been a toll of blood and treasure that cost America to maintain our constitutional republic for almost 250 years. On this Veterans Day, we cannot allow this sacrifice to go in vain.” He said that “quote-tweeting” over a post of a cyber sleuth detailing what was found in the Dominion user manual online — how to “hack its software,” insert “test ballots” that can be counted for one candidate and eliminate ballots for another.

 

Read the Manual

 

Who really got down to the brass tacks on this was 8kun / 8chan administrator Ron Watkins, aka CodeMonkeyZ.

On the morning of the election, he retired from his role running the free speech platform. Where his social media posts had always been about the updates and software patches to keep the last bastion of free and unfettered speech online, in the wake of the Dominion scandal, he’s gone all out to expose their shenanigans.

Reading through the complex operations manual, what Watkins found was that the local operator can easily change the outcome.

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There are functions and protocols that could easily be used to alter the vote by pausing the count then automatically dumping one side’s votes!

And the doozy here is that only one key is used, meaning one password can give anyone access to the entire vote counting mechanism

A great screenshot of what the first programmer, a bitcoin technologist, found: quite simply, without anything more nefarious than using the Dominion machines as instructed, entire batches can be eliminated with the touch of button. Meanwhile, although they are not supposed to be, test runs can simply be added to the tally.

 

The Hackathon

But it’s not just the President’s Midnight Riders figuring this out, but entire hackathons dedicated to showing how easy it is for pimply-faced teenagers to access, unscrew and enter the voting machines from all the providers to manipulate the vote.

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One team found the new Dominion machines easily opened with a “special” ratchet set bought at any hardware store, that memory card access was unsecured and, upon entering the unit, they found scanned ballots and a simple, unsecured file that would allow them to change the settings as to which colored-in circle corresponds to which candidate!

The other big finding, this in another machine, where they tongue-in-cheek note the branding being the “Dominion / Diebold / Premier / ES&S” AccuVote machine because it’s just been a big ball of mergers here, allows full remote access to its memory card.

That’s the machine I used to vote!

 

Remote Access?

 

Based on the quick findings of these nerds, indeed, America’s voting machines are immensely corruptible and, most ominously, able to be accessed remotely to modify the vote count.

Meanwhile, the scrutiny of their technology has been going on for years, and while our iPhones have advanced, these dinosaurs have not.

The companies are routinely poked and prodded by Congressional Committees, including one in January, 2020, led by Silicon Valley’s Zoe Lofgren, a Democrat in her 13th term. (A week after leading the panel, she was selected as one of the seven impeachment managers to try to frame the president for VP Joe Biden’s crimes in Ukraine.)

Lofgren spent her minutes lobbing softballs: here she asks the CEO of Dominion, along with the executives of its two competitors, Election Systems and Software and Hart InterCivic, Inc., if there is such a thing as remote access to the machines. All three deny it.


On the opposite side, North Carolina Republican Mark Walker asks them to rate their security:

“If you were to give yourselves a grade, one out of ten, ten being excellent, as far as your attentiveness to make sure there is no corruption, nothing nefarious going on, how would you score your company as far as the time, attention and resources you’re putting into this?”

After each responded with balderdash, he politely added they should all consider becoming politicians because none of them gave him a number or answered the question.

Also in attendance that day was Prof. Matt Blaze, a computer scientist at Georgetown Law, who lays out coldly:

“Unfortunately, much of this infrastructure has proven dangerously vulnerable to tampering and attack and in some ways that cannot easily be corrected after the fact. These vulnerabilities can create ability for adversaries to do everything from causing large scale disruption on election day to undetectably alter election outcomes in some cases.”

“Let me begin with the voting equipment itself. To be blunt, it’s a widely recognized, really indisputable fact, every piece of computerized voting equipment in use at polling places today can be easily compromised in ways that have the potential to disrupt election operations, compromised firmware and software, potentially alter vote tallies in the absence of other safeguards.”

 

Economics

 

The economics of the industry stand out in two ways.

The first is the macroeconomics — from a Univ. of Pennsylvania Wharton study in 2017 removed from their website link, but here it is — that this is a relatively small ticket business, with outsized importance but a small budget, controlled by a few big firms.

“Part of the challenge in understanding the election technology industry is that it is difficult to compile even basic facts about it.”

“The industry earns an estimated $300 million in revenue annually (out of the estimated $1 billion spent on election administration overall in the US). This figure is small compared to the size of federal IT expenditure, estimated to be about $80 billion per year, or even state IT expenditure (about $30 billion per year).”

“The industry is dominated by three firms that are moderate in size and neither publicly nor independently held, limiting the amount of information available in the public domain about their operations and financial performance.”

“Meanwhile, the customer base is highly fragmented, with election technology decision-making dispersed across more than 10,000 county election officials.”

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But the microeconomics are even more peculiar. Really, what we have is technology and contracts from the 1980s that were bought and sold so many times among so few competitors, much of it based on the original OpTech license that grew out of reading old fashioned punch cards, that the case can almost be made it’s just one big company. Or at least a chummy cartel.

 

 

Beware Globalists: Problem – Reaction – Solution

 

What’s worse than the problem could be the solution waiting in the wings.

The one company on the above list that wasn’t invited to the January Congressional hearing, as it represented very few polling locations here this year, is Smartmatic.

Smartmatic was bought into a holding company chaired by one of the elitist of the elite globalists, best friend and vice-chairman of George Soros’s Investment Funds, as well as his Open Society Institute, Vice-President at the World Bank and Vice-Chairman of the World Economic Forum, the British Lord Mark Malloch (aka Moloch) Brown. (For more in his nasty web of connections, see Austrlalian truther legend @1Naasty for infinite depth here.)

Smartmatic’s claim to fame is now internet voting — here, globalist Bloomberg provides a puff piece. The idea of the holding company was a buy and build strategy to control you, duh. First, we have Smartmatic, how you vote; then Folio, a mobile phone wallet where you scan in all of our cards and IDs and can now use to carry a medical passport to show the world you are free of Corona Virus; and now that the pandemic has made the world afraid to go indoors, we offer three companies to clean all the air you can wave a totalitarian stick at.

The novel idea was that the world’s leading internet experiment, tiny Estonia, has been safely voting online since 2005.

But where Smartmatic’s history really starts is in running elections much like what half the country felt we were experiencing here this year: in Venezuela for a dozen years of Chavez, plus in Uganda, Zambia and other odd duck markets.

Their worst was into the Philippines where the free press there caught Smartmatic out in the same lies we are grappling with here today. If the machines are not accessible remotely, how is it that a typo was fixed across 60,000 machines in an instant? Or, when tasked with technicians verifying memory cards spread out across this country of tiny islands, how did the whole project take a day? And, most ominously, how did all the disparate voting districts, each potentially with a different flavored voter, all show the same vote distribution nationwide?

“What this all boils down to is that a vendor – a foreign group at that – can control the result of our elections, and could have done so, while making tons of money in the process. That’s why this vendor loves it here! It’s truly more fun in the Philippines. For Smartmatic, especially.”

 

The Scam

 

Questioning the details of how this all works is not just the stuff of cyber sleuths you never heard of. Here’s a take away getting national airtime now.

The morale of the story is that one of the oldest scams in the book is rigging the vote, it’s been going on for decades here, but the good guys were ready this time, and we all watched them fail.

Ready, because their same trickery in the 2018 midterms was closely observed, allowing the good guys to offer the bad guys all the rope they needed to fall into the trap. Of course the Department of Homeland Security put safeguards on the ballots because of the paper used and watermarks, but the computer rigging is the other half of the story.

And by fail, not that their chosen candidate didn’t come out ahead on election night, but fail in that the voter response was so overwhelming in favor of the other side they had to dig deep into their bag of tricks, so everyone saw the monkey business. It was so blatant.

All of America saw it. And so did the President, from a Sensitive Compartmented Information Facility, as in a military computer base set up in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building at 1650 Pennsylvania Avenue. He had a campaign war room there — and this NJ Democrat Congressman complained that it was a violation of the Hatch Act — and then watched the counting place in the SCIF in the same building.

How the computer scam worked was described by the lawyer for Lt. Gen. Michael Flynn, Sydney Powell, who many are calling to be named the next director of the FBI; she took to the airwaves to call out the Deep State toolbox of the Hammer and Scorecard. The former is a military supercomputer and the latter is software that was rumored to be used by Central Intelligence Services to flip elections in foreign countries. The bad guys could have been running all the vote flipping from a central office quite easily the moment a device for which you have the password is connected to the internet.

Enabled by the Dominion machines, the set-up allowed the bad guys to rig 3% of the votes, as they had in the past; but what they didn’t expect was that the margin of the Trump victory was so yuge, the governors of half a dozen battleground states had to stop the count at 4AM, giving the masters of Dominion a chance to add another layer of fraud.

Suddenly, boxes of mailed-in ballots arrived, 100,000+ votes all for Biden — sure. Especially when considering how many ballots were found to only have the president race voted, everything else left empty?  Or, swapping — where what should be a 5,000 bump for Trump, became a 5,000 minus for him and added 5,000 to Biden.

And, apparently, it’s been going like this since private companies were hired to count the votes with computers.

In this clip, cybersecurity expert Russel Ramsland, Jr., a former Republican candidate in Texas, Congressional staffer and later businessmen in oil and gas and semiconductors, explains to CD Media how another leg of the scam works.

His group was hired to investigate the 2019 Kentucky Governor race. Live feed into CNN showed that votes for the Republican incumbent Matt Bevins were actually subtracted from his column and then posted into that of challenger, current Governor Andy Beshear. You can watch it happen as he walks you through their sleight of hand.

In this case, the ballots were processed by Election Systems and Software but the data was “stored” by Clarity Elections, which became SCYTL, based in Barcelona, its U.S. office headed by former Tampa PR man for Democrat Congressman Jim Davis, who lost to Charlie Crist in the Florida governor race. That company was busted by Ramsland and the FBI for keeping all their voter files on an unencrypted, unlocked Amazon server.

And, as for the real-time voting results, before being manipulated and beamed down to CNN, they were all being sent to servers in London of Smartmatic. Huh?

Whether that last step is true or not, the prospect that all of the voting machine companies rely on the same old tech on the front-end and common databases on the back-end make rigging the world’s elections for the puppets a very real danger to us all.

 

 

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