INVESTIGATION: Did Crown Agent Dominion Voting Systems Rigged The US Elections 2020
9 November, 2020
A so-called computer “glitch” in the voting machines flipping votes during the 2020 US Elections has caused a major controversy. The source and ownership of the voting machines used in the elections has become an urgent issue because of real fears that hackers, whether foreign or domestic, might tamper with the mechanics of the voting system. However, GreatGameIndia has found that the vendors and not hackers maybe behind the rigging. One of the vendors, a Denver-based Canadian Crown Agent company Dominion Voting Systems has a long history of allegation of election rigging and interference in elections of various nations, including census data theft in India and interference in US Elections of 2020.
Numerous allegations of a computer glitch switching votes has been raised in past few days. A so-called computer ‘glitch’ in one of Michigan’s counties has led to 6,000 votes switching from President Trump to Joe Biden. It was revealed in Georgia that the “glitch” was caused not by hackers but by the vendor itself uploading a piece of software at the last minute.
As reported by Politico:
A technology glitch that halted voting in two Georgia counties on Tuesday morning was caused by a vendor uploading an update to their election machines the night before, a county election supervisor said.
Voters were unable to cast machine ballots for a couple of hours in Morgan and Spalding counties after the electronic devices crashed, state officials said. In response to the delays, Superior Court Judge W. Fletcher Sams extended voting until 11 p.m.
The machines belonged to a company called Dominion Voting Systems. Dominion Software is used in 47 US states including all of the battleground states or swing states. This has forced the Head of the Republican Party demanding an additional 47 counties be recounted after the fix since these 47 counties also use the same Dominion software.
Dominion Voting Systems Under Scrutiny
The Dominion Voting Systems, which has been used in multiple states where fraud has been alleged in the 2020 U.S. Election, was rejected three times by data communications experts from the Texas Secretary of State and Attorney General’s Office for failing to meet basic security standards.