After the November 3rd election, with results still in the balance in critical battleground states such as Pennsylvania, Georgia, Michigan, Wisconsin, Nevada, and others, questions have been raised regarding the use of Dominion Voting Systems machines, which reportedly have switched votes from Republican to Democrat, notably 6,000 votes in one Michigan county.
New Mexico also uses the Dominion voting machines, which can be programmed to glitch, according to a report by NBC News.
According to a 2018 report by The New York Times:
Many of the products they make have documented vulnerabilities and can be subverted in multiple ways. Hackers can access voting machines via the cellular modems used to transmit unofficial results at the end of an election, or subvert back-end election-management systems — used to program the voting machines and tally votes — and spread malicious code to voting machines through them. Attackers could design their code to bypass pre-election testing and kick in only at the end of an election or under specific conditions — say, when a certain candidate appears to be losing — and erase itself afterward to avoid detection. And they could make it produce election results with wide margins to avoid triggering automatic manual recounts in states that require them when results are close.
Sidney Powell, a member of President Trump’s legal team, said in an interview, “We’re beginning to collect evidence on the financial interests of some of the governors and secretaries of state who actually bought into the Dominion Systems, surprisingly enough. Hunter Biden-type graft to line their own pockets by getting a voting machine in that would either make sure their election was successful or they got money from their family from it.”
Powell said the Trump team had identified at least 450,000 blank ballots in the key states “‘miraculously’ have only have a mark for Joe Biden and no other candidate.”
“She listed the approximate numbers of ballots that were found primarily in the battleground states: 98,000 in Pennsylvania; 90,000 in Georgia; 42,000 in Arizona; 115,000 in Michigan and 62,000 in Wisconsin,” according to one report.
According to the Secretary of State’s website, there are no contributions from Dominion Voting Systems, affiliated companies Smartmatic, Premier Elections Solutions, or Sequoia Voting Systems, nor any of their executives in the past ten years to any candidate in state government.
According to a legal document from Dominion, New Mexico adopted the voting systems in all 33 counties in 2014, during the term of corrupt ex-Secretary of State Dianna Duran, who was convicted on four counts of felony embezzlement and four counts of misdemeanor money laundering and campaign report violations. She reportedly embezzled $14,000 from her campaign account, which went into her own pocket.
During her term, Dominion’s ImageCast Evolution unit was adopted, which according to Dominion, “is a precinct-level, digital scan, ballot marking device and tabulator that is designed to perform three major functions: • Ballot scanning and tabulation • Ballot review and second chance voting • Accessible voting and ballot marking.”
Also adopted were Dominion’s ImageCast Central machines. According to Dominion, “Central scanning is typically used to process absentee or mail-in ballots. The election definition is taken from EMS, using the same database that is utilized to program any precinct scanners for a given election. Multiple ImageCast Central scanners can be programmed for use in an election. The ImageCast Central application is installed and later initialized on a computer attached to the central count scanner. Ballots are processed through the central scanner(s) in batches based on jurisdictional preferences and requirements.”
Another machine adopted under the corrupt Duran administration at the New Mexico Secretary of State’s office was the ICP-BMD machine, a ballot marking device that is supposed to be used for people with disabilities.
These machines can be manipulated, according to reports from other counties. According to the County of Santa Clara, California, the Dominion central count scanners “[a]llows staff to adjust tally based on review of scanned ballot images.”
In a sworn affidavit from Melissa Carone, an IT contractor for Dominion in Michigan, she “witnessed nothing but fraudulent actions take place,” with testimony that she “witnessed countless workers rescanning the batches without discarding them first which resulted in ballots being counted 4-5 times.”
It is still unclear if any of these vote swaps or double-counting of ballots occurred in New Mexico. Still, the state’s voting machines certainly have the capability of “glitching” or counting ballots multiple times.
Due to the newly implemented voting procedures passed in the Special Session by the Legislature, with many Republicans in the Senate voting with Democrats on the measure, it did not clearly define procedures for poll watchers, which allowed counties like Doña Ana to falsely claim GOP poll watchers were being disruptive and kick them out of an absentee vote counting warehouse. While they were kicked out, could ballots have been changed, scanned multiple times, tossed out, or vote counts “glitched”? There is at least a possibility that any of these scenarios could have occurred while poll watchers were not allowed to inspect the process.
Democrat Secretary of State Maggie Toulouse Oliver claimed after the election that any potential for rigging an election was “next to impossible,” and that “no votes were changed or ‘glitched.’” No evidence from her office has been produced to prove these points, especially given the state’s long-documented history of voter fraud.