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Dominion Sued over ‘Severe Anomalies’ in 2020 Voting Machines

'This problem falls not only on Dominion, but also on the Commonwealth’s Department of State for not enforcing their own certification guidelines... '

(Joshua Paladino, Headline USA) The Fulton County Board of Elections in Pennsylvania sued Dominion Voting Systems for “breach of contract” after finding “severe anomalies” in its voting machines during the 2020 general election.

Two Fulton County commissioners joined in the lawsuit. The plaintiffs asked the 39th Pennsylvania Court of Common Pleas to force Dominion to pay “all fees, expenditures and costs” resulting from its faulty election equipment.

Following the election, the plaintiffs found that Dominion Voting Systems could not “reconcile voter data with votes actually cast and counted,” and they suspected security breaches.

Independent forensic audits confirmed Fulton County’s concerns.

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Fulton County asked Wake Technology Services, an IT company based in West Chester, Pennsylvania, to investigate Dominion’s election machines.

In its report, WTS revealed errors with the system’s ballot scanning, unauthorized applications on the system and illegal changes to the system only three weeks before the election.

The tech investigators also showed that Dominion failed to meet the Commonwealth Certification standards or obtain required inspections.

“This problem falls not only on Dominion, but also on the Commonwealth’s Department of State for not enforcing their own certification guidelines,” the report stated.

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Speckin Forensics Laboratories, a Michigan-based IT company, gathered and examined forensic images from six Fulton County hard drives.

These scans, the investigators allege, reveal “several deficiencies” that prove Dominion’s failure to uphold its “contractual terms and conditions.”

The machines registered “an external IP address,” showing the network devices connected “to an external device on an external network.” The IP address is Canadian.

SFL stated that the unauthorized tool on the voting machines, called a python script, “can exploit and create any number of vulnerabilities including, external access to the system, data export of the tabulations, or introduction of other metrics not part of or allowed by the certification process.”

Dominion Voting Systems failed to update login credentials. SFL found usernames and passwords like “admin” and “guest.”

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