(Molly Bruns, Headline USA) Tina Peters, a whistleblowing election worker in Colorado, released a report about the hard drives of Dominion Voting Systems machines used in the 2020 election, the Gateway Pundit reported.
Peters has been the target of multiple attacks because of her actions: The FBI has raided her home, and she was arrested by local police on bogus charges.
In addition, she has been subjected to left-wing smear attacks from Griswold and others, who claim the efforts to ensure election integrity are, in fact, part of a vast right-wing conspiracy to commit vote fraud.
Recently, Peters submitted a report to the state of Colorado with the results of an investigation into the voting machines used in her state in 2020.
“I had these images taken to preserve election records and help determine whether the county should continue to utilize the equipment from this vendor,” Peters’s report reads.
“Because the enclosed report reveals shocking vulnerabilities and defects in the current system, placing my office and other country clerks in legal jeopardy, I am forwarding this to the county attorney and to you so that the county may assess its legal position appropriately,” she continued. “Then, the public must know that its voting systems are fundamentally flawed, illegal, and inherently unreliable.”
Peters employed a team of cybersecurity experts, who found several glaring, critical issues.
There was evidence of uncertified software installed into the machines, which “rendered the voting system unlawful for use in elections.”
The machines also “suffered systematic deletion of election records.” Election records are required to be maintained by law so they can be properly audited, and tampering with such records can be punished with up to five years in prison.
The machines also violated the Voting Systems Standards on multiple counts:
One of these violations concerns the “mandated prevention of the ability to ‘change calculated vote totals.'”
Peters’s report documents this violation in her report, explaining how an unapproved computer logged onto the system.
According to the report, the required system’s auditability features were disabled.
Security was also extremely lax, with the machines being configured by 36 different wireless devices, settings allowing for “any computer in the world to connect to the Election Management System (EMS) server,” and use of only a Windows password with “generic user IDs to restrict and control access.”