Drop and Roll

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Dominion Voting Systems is part of council that disputed election integrity concerns in DHS statement.

Dominion Voting Systems used the statement, which obscured company’s council membership, to dispute concerns over voting systems.

After allegations emerged that called into questioned the integrity of voting machines produced by Dominion Voting Systems, the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA)—part of the Department of Homeland Security—issued a statement on Nov. 12 disputing the allegations, saying “the November 3rd election was the most secure in American history.”

What the agency failed to disclose, however, is that Dominion Voting Systems is a member of CISA’s Election Infrastructure Sector Coordinating Council, one of two entities that authored the statement put out by CISA.

In addition, Smartmatic, a separate voting machine company that has been the subject of additional concerns, is also a member.

The statement claims, “There is no evidence that any voting system deleted or lost votes, changed votes, or was in any way compromised.”

“While we know there are many unfounded claims and opportunities for misinformation about the process of our elections, we can assure you we have the utmost confidence in the security and integrity of our elections, and you should too,” says the statement.

In other words, Dominion Voting used circular logic to defend itself. Essentially saying, see CISA says we’re legit, knowing but not acknowledging they were on the board that drafted the statement.

Next, President Donald Trump announced in his Twitter on Tuesday that he fired Chris Krebs from the position of the Director of the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency of the DHS.

According to the President, Krebs was fired because of his “highly inaccurate” statement on the security of 2020 US presidential election. In the biggest election fraud in U. S. history, the proverbial fox was found to be guarding the hen house and was rightly fired for it.

Hold The Line!

So here are Minnisota and Wisconsin red flags:

  • An improbably high 89-90% voter turnout in both Wisconsin and Minnesota;
  • Incomplete ballots where the voter cast a ballot for Biden but did not vote on a U.S. House Democrat (95% in Minnesota; 57% in Wisconsin) or where the voter cast a vote for a U.S. House Republican but did not vote for Trump (43% in Wisconsin);
  • Biden’s 233,000 vote lead in Minnesota in the context of a Congressional red wave, six Democrat mayors defecting to Trump in the Duluth area, and the Republicans picking up a seat in the house, does not make sense;
  • A violation of Wisconsin Statute 6.50 (3) by the WEC allowed as many as 234,000 “phantom” voters to cast a ballot even though by law they were supposed to be purged from the voter rolls.

Stop The Steal!

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