Forensic audits of Dominion voting machines and software in Michigan have shown they are designed to create fraud and influence election results, a data company said Monday.
“We concluded that the Dominion Voting system was deliberately and purposefully designed with inherent errors to create systematic fraud and influence election results,” said Russell Ramsland, an election security expert and co-founder of Allied Special Operations Group, also known as ASOG.
“The system deliberately produces a large number of ballot errors. The electronic ballot is then forwarded for adjudication. Deliberate errors led to massive vote-counting — without oversight, transparency, or audit trails. This leads to voter fraud or election fraud. Based on our research, we concluded that the Dominion Voting system should not be used in Michigan. Our further conclusion is that the results for Antrim county should not be verified.” “He added.
Ramsland was a Reagan administration official who worked for NASA. He and other members of the Allied Task Force inspected the Dominion Machine in Antrim County earlier this month as part of an ongoing case.
The team examined and obtained evidence copies of the county’s election management server (previously used to run the Dominion system, Democracy Suite Version 5.5.3-002), a compact flash memory card used by the local precinct in the Dominion ImageCast system, a USB memory stick used by the Dominion voter auxiliary terminal, and a USB memory stick for the voting book.
The team used X-Ways Forensics and other computer Forensics analysis tools, including Blackbag-Blacklight software and Virtual Box.
Initial results in Antrim County last month gave Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden a lead of 2,000 votes. An investigation found that 6,000 votes for president Donald trump were counted for biden, and trump ended up with a 4,000 lead in the county.
County officials claimed it was human error, but William Bailey, a voter, filed a lawsuit against the county, alleging the original error in the election results was caused by problems with the Dominion’s software.
Earlier this month, Judge Kevin Elsenheimer of the 13th Circuit Court granted Bailey V. Antrim County’s request for a forensic examination.
Earlier Monday, Elsenheimer allowed forensic tests of the Dominion voting machines to be made public.
Ramsland noted that Antrim County officials reported on Election Day night that Biden received nearly 7,800 votes out of 12,423.
Two days later, they said The president actually won the county, getting nearly 9,800 votes out of more than 17,000.
But on November 21st officials updated the figures again, removing some 1,300 votes from Mr Biden’s name.
Mr. Ramsland said tabular logs of forensic checks on county servers showed 15,676 separate incidents, about 68% of which were errors.
“These errors lead to errors in the overall tabulation, or ballot papers being sent for adjudication. “This high error rate demonstrates that the Dominion Voting system is flawed and does not meet state or federal election laws.” He wrote.
“There are an astonishing number of votes to be decided. This is a 2020 problem that has never been seen in previous election cycles where [data] is still stored on servers. This is caused by a deliberate error in the system. “Deliberate errors resulted in ballot papers being awarded in bulk, with no oversight, no transparency, and no audit trail.”
“Our examination of the server logs shows that this high error rate is not consistent with previous patterns. Attributing these problems to human error is inconsistent with forensic assessments, which more accurately point to systemic machine and/or software errors.” “He added.
In a separate statement, Gustavo Delfino, a Michigan resident, said he had participated in elections in his home country, Venezuela, in 2004. He witnessed strange events and later discovered that the problem was related to the Smartmactic computer.
He said he was shocked to learn that the technology had been used in the Presidential election on November 3rd. The alleged glitches and the way voting machines were connected to the Internet were similar to what happened in his country nearly two decades ago.
No response was received from The office of Michigan Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson, Dominion Company and a spokesman for Antrim County.