U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Agency Alerts States on Potential Hackability of Dominion Voting Machines
The U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Agency (CISA) sent out an advisory to at least 16 states about software vulnerabilities in Dominion Voting Machines that could leave them susceptible to hacking.
They based this advisory on a lawsuit by an expert witness who is a prominent computer scientist. CISA is careful to claim that there is no proof that any votes were hacked during the 2020 presidential election (namely, because all legitimate investigations were quashed in the mad rush to install Biden in the White House).
CISA Executive Director Brandon Wales claimed that “states’ standard election security procedures would detect exploitation of these vulnerabilities and in many cases would prevent attempts entirely.”
However, CISA stated that “defensive measures to reduce the risk of exploitation of these vulnerabilities” need to be implemented, and that current measures being implemented by certain states are unsatisfactory.
University of Michigan computer scientist J. Alex Halderman has blown the whistle on the immense vulnerabilities caused by digital vote-recording computers. He argues that hand-marked paper ballots are needed to ensure election integrity.
“These vulnerabilities, for the most part, are not ones that could be easily exploited by someone who walks in off the street, but they are things that we should worry could be exploited by sophisticated attackers, such as hostile nation states, or by election insiders, and they would carry very serious consequences,” Halderman said to the AP.
Halderman said that the problem does not merely pertain to Dominion machines, but that all digital vote-recording computers have similar vulnerabilities and cannot be trusted.
“There are systemic problems with the way election equipment is developed, tested and certified, and I think it’s more likely than not that serious problems would be found in equipment from other vendors if they were subjected to the same kind of testing,” Halderman said.
Big League Politics has reported on Dominion’s campaign of lawfare against vote fraud whistleblowers nationwide:
“Dominion Voting Systems has been sending threatening letters to whistleblowers for many weeks, but they have singled out former Michigan state senator Patrick Colbeck, demanding that he stop whistleblowing about voter fraud he attested to seeing first-hand in Detroit on election night.
Dominion is accusing Colbeck of participating in a “disinformation campaign” while giving his “Case for MI Decertification” presentation across the state. Colbeck maintains that he saw computers hooked up to the internet, a potentially massive data breach, at the TCF Center on election night where ballots were being tabulated.
“You are knowingly sowing discord in our democracy, all the while soliciting exorbitant amounts of money — totaling over $1 million so far — from your audiences paid directly to your personal business,” attorneys Thomas Clare and Megan Meier wrote in their letter to Colbeck.
“Make no mistake — Dominion will hold you accountable for these lies,” the lawyers added.
Dominion is on a frenzied quest to use their concentrated power to destroy the lives of vote fraud whistleblowers, aided by their allies in the fake news media, Democrat Party and deep state. They do not appear to want a serious investigation into their computers and all of the suspect ballots that showed up in the dead of night after counting had mysteriously stopped.”
CISA would not be issuing this advisory if the problems with voter security were not extremely serious. The election integrity movement is being vindicated more and more with each passing day.