Wednesday, December 27, 2023

Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger Refuses to Testify Under Oath About Security of State’s Dominion Voting Machines


As The Gateway Pundit reported earlier this year – the Federal District Court for the Northern District of Georgia unsealed the 96-page Halderman Report in June 2023- the Security Analysis of Georgia’s ImageCast X Ballot Marking Devices.

Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger was hiding this report from the public for two years.

University of Michigan Professor of Computer Science and Engineering J. Halderman and Security Researcher and Assistant Professor at Auburn University Drew Sringall collaborated on the report where they discovered many exploitable vulnerabilities in the Dominion Voting Systems’ ImageCast X system.

Far-left Georgia Judge Amy Totenberg sealed and covered up the results of the investigation on Dominion voting machines in Georgia and sat on the report for two years until its release last summer.

The report confirms that votes can be altered in the Dominion voting machines.  In fact, the report reveals that the Dominion software is vulnerable and can be hacked.

Here is a copy of the Halderman Report released in June.

Now Secretary Raffensperger refuses to testify before the court in January regarding the state’s voting machines.

The James Magazine Online reported: 
Last month U.S. District Judge Amy Totenberg ruled that a lawsuit against Georgia’s use of electronic voting machines must go to a non-jury trial in January. She ordered Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger to defend the state’s utilization of electronic voting prior to the upcoming presidential primary election because the lawsuit questions whether Georgia’s current system of computerized voting is safe or whether it is vulnerable to potential hacking. 
However, the state (spending taxpayer money) is now appealing to the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals to keep Raffensperger from testifying.


1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Who remembers this story:

The state of Georgia on Thursday accused the U.S. Homeland Security Department of apparently trying to hack its election systems.

Dec 8, 2016, 6:00 PM ET - In a letter to Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson, Georgia Secretary of State Brian P. Kemp said a computer traced back to the federal agency in Washington tried unsuccessfully to penetrate the state office's firewall one week after the presidential election. The letter speculated that what it described as "a large unblocked scan event" might have been a security test.

It sought details, including whether the agency did in fact conduct the unauthorized scan, who authorized it and whether other states might have been similarly probed. Kemp cited the federal law against knowingly accessing a computer without authorization or exceeding authorized access, which is a felony.

"At no time has my office agreed to or permitted DHS to conduct penetration testing or security scans of our network," Kemp wrote. "Moreover, your department has not contacted my office since this unsuccessful incident to alert us of any security event that would require testing or scanning of our network." Kemp said this was "especially odd and concerning" given that he is a member of the U.S. Election Infrastructure Cybersecurity Working Group run by the federal agency...

This hack does not look good in light of the fact President Barack Obama told illegal immigrants in America to break the law and vote in favor of Hillary Clinton. Illegal immigrants and American felons are not allowed to vote in elections. What Obama did was a crime that endangered illegal immigrants. He is coming out of office soon and has no means of protecting anyone from prosecution for illegally voting in the election.