Whenever you are setting up any kind of new computer system, it is always good to demonstrate the many things that the system that can do.
The issue comes when you find out that there is something that you don’t want the system to do under any circumstance. Then you have to put in safeguards to make sure that it can never happen.
Now, this is a dangerous enough proposition when you are doing this with a computer game for example. You would think they would do this with voting software.
Theft right in front our faces, but many on the the left don’t care.
For over a decade politicians, academia, and technology experts have expressed their concerns about a certain voting machine and voting software companies’ product flaws.
The main concerns were the ability for them to set the parameters on what percentage of the votes go to a specific candidate, lowering verification scan requirements, or move the votes from one candidate to the other.
In Ausust 2017 Smartmatic Director Antonio Mugica admitted that the Smartmatic machines and software created at least one million phantom votes in the national elections in Venezuela.
Mugica added that the fact election observers were not in the room helped Smartmatic machines steal the election.
This statement by Mugica was in August 2017.
The related Dominion equipment is used in North Carolina, Nevada, Georgia, Michigan, Arizona and Pennsylvania – key battleground states this year.
According to Townhall, the Department of Homeland Security’s Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) issued a statement last week defending the integrity of the 2020 election.