BOMBSHELL: Voting Machine Makers ADMITTED Remote Access Devices Installed, Allowing Vote Count Manipulation
Our government is absolutely worthless when it comes to…well…everything.
If you ask me, the only thing that our government really needs to do is to protect its people from foreign threats and to punish wickedness in the country.
We are so far beyond that that the only way this could even happen is to have a complete reset. We’d need to wipe out all law existing outside of the Constitution and start from scratch. There is really no telling how many millions of pages of law we have in this country at this point, and that’s just on a federal level.
In actuality, the states need to govern themselves and the federal government needs to stay out of so much of what we do. But I digress.
Prior to the 2020 election, our federal government had knowledge of one of the largest voting machine makers in the country admitting that they installed software that was used for remote access.
Newsweek even did a story about this in 2018:
One of the country’s largest voting machine makers has admitted in a letter to a U.S. senator that some of its past election-management systems had remote-access software preinstalled, despite past denials that any of its systems were equipped with such software.
Election Systems and Software (ES&S) told Democratic Senator Ron Wyden of Oregon in an April letter that has now been released, first reported by Vice News and later obtained by Newsweek, that the company provided election equipment with remote connection software to an unspecified number of states from 2000 to 2006.
“Prior to the inception of the [Election Assistance Commission] testing and certification program and the subsequent requirement for hardening and at customer’s request, ES&S provided pcAnywhere remote connection software on the [Election-Management System] workstation to a small number of customers between 2000 and 2006,” wrote Tom Burt, ES&S president.
The election-management system is used to count official election results and sometimes to program voting machines. It is not used to cast actual ballots.
Even Democrat Senator Ron Wyden brought up how big of a problem this was.
Installing remote-access software and modems on election equipment is the WORST decision for security short of leaving ballot boxes on a Moscow street corner. Congress MUST pass my bill to require paper ballots and audits.
Installing remote-access software and modems on election equipment is the WORST decision for security short of leaving ballot boxes on a Moscow street corner. Congress MUST pass my bill to require paper ballots and audits. https://t.co/ZhQTdnpChX
— Ron Wyden (@RonWyden) July 17, 2018
This was still back in the days when the Democrats were trying to push the narrative of the Russia collusion hoax, which is why they’re not mentioning it now. When things go in their favor, they’re silent on corruption.