Using an analysis of the traffic on Dominion Voting Systems‘ website, DominionVoting.com, Retired Army Col. Phil Waldron, told a panel of Arizona‘s GOP Republican legislators that the company had communicated with sources in Frankfurt, Germany on Election Day.
The data analyzed revealed “vulnerabilities” he said, as well as “volumetric internet traffic… basically, it does show that this was connected to the internet on voting day.”
Waldron, an expert in automated voting machines, also testified last week at a Pennsylvania hearing. Another hearing has been planned for Michigan.
All three states, despite having GOP-led legislatures, saw Democrats installed in key positions, including secretaries of state, who unilaterally rewrote election rules prior to the Nov. 3 presidential contest.
They were among an estimated six to eight tossup states where election-night inconsistencies may have altered the results and disenfranchised thousands—if not millions—of President Donald Trump’s supporters.
Other experts at the hearing—attended by former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, who is currently serving as Trump’s lead attorney—testified to more traditional forms of vote fraud, including ineligible voters flooding states with illegitimate mail-in ballots.
But if provable, the electronic vote hacking would potentially far eclipse the mail-in fraud due to the scope of the conspiracy and the number of votes impacted.
Waldron explained how it was possible to “get in and corrupt” the machines, according to the Gateway Pundit.
Many use software with code derived from the Smartmatic system, which is believed to have been developed by close allies of the late Venezuelan dictator Hugo Chavez for the purpose of ensuring his election victory.
The system has since gone global, and Trump’s team has argued that votes were routed through several parts of Europe on election night rather than linking to local in-state servers.