Saturday, July 13, 2024

Trump’s Legal Team Says Security Experts Auditing 22 Dominion Machines in Michigan

'we’ll have the results in about 48 hours, and that’ll tell us a lot about these machines...'

President Donald Trump’s lawyer Jenna Ellis said on Sunday that the campaign began a forensic audit of Dominion Voting Systems in Michigan, The Epoch Times reported.

“Our team is going to be able to go in this morning at about 8:30 [a.m.] and will be there for about eight hours to conduct that forensic examination and we’ll have the results in about 48 hours, and that’ll tell us a lot about these machines,” Ellis said on Fox News.

“BIG WIN FOR HONEST ELECTIONS,” lawyer Rudy Giuliani tweeted.

13th Circuit Court Judge Judge Kevin Elsenheimer ruled that Allied Security Operations Group and Village of Central Lake resident William Bailey could capture forensic images of Antrim’s 22 DVS tabulators, the Detroit News reported.

Russell Ramsland, Jr., a prominent figure in attorney Sidney Powell‘s lawsuits, works for Allied Security Operations Group. He has alleged massive electoral fraud through Dominion Voting Systems.

The judge’s order comes in response to Bailey’s complaint about damaged ballots that may have altered the results of a marijuana-related ballot proposal.

Elsenheimer’s order said the county should “maintain, preserve and protect all records in its possession used to tabulate votes in Antrim County, to not turn on the Dominion tabulator in its possession and to not connect the Dominion tabulator in its possession to the internet.”

Antrim County Administrator Pete Garwood and county Clerk Sheryl Guy confirmed the forensic analysis, saying they would be in attendance.

Dominion’s voting machines in Antrim County flipped 6,000 votes from Trump to Democrat Joe Biden.

The Secretary of State’s office said out-of-date software in Antrim County caused an isolated technical error that flipped the votes.

But Guy said human error in reporting the results caused the 6,000 vote swap, not a problem with the voting systems themselves.

Ellis described the error as “an unexplained and so-called ‘glitch.'”

“Reporting errors are common, have no impact on tabulation, and are always caught and corrected in the county canvass if not before, as was the case in Antrim County,” Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson’s spokesperson Jake Rollow said.

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