New York Times admitted in 2018 that Dominion voting machines are hackable


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Image: New York Times admitted in 2018 that Dominion voting machines are hackable

(Natural News) Two years ago, a computer scientist who works for The New York Times successfully hacked a mock election by breaking into the very same Dominion Voting Systems machines that the Times today claims cannot be hacked.

As the Times doubles down on the false media narrative that Joe Biden “won” the 2020 election, it is important to remind our readers that in April 2018, the Times‘ Alex Halderman announced that he had very easily broken into the same voting machines still used today and changed votes, exposing serious vulnerabilities in the software.

Halderman says he has successfully hacked “a lot” of voting machines over the years, and his 2018 experiment was no exception. With relative ease, Halderman busted into the system and changed the outcome of a pretend student election, demonstrating how easily the 2020 election could also be hacked.

“After the chaos of the 2000 election, we were promised a modern and dependable way to vote,” Halderman said in a report entitled, “I hacked an election. So can the Russians.”

“I’m here to tell you that the electronic voting machines Americans got to solve the problem of voting integrity, they turned out to be an awful idea. That’s because people like me can hack them all too easily.”

The conclusion Halderman came to, in other words, is that our “highly computerized election infrastructure” is extremely prone to sabotage “and even to cyberattacks that could change votes” – which is exactly what happened to the 2020 election, according to those probing the “irregularities.”

Paper ballots will always be safer and more secure than electronic ballots

Halderman has repeatedly taken his concerns before Congress, explaining that the only way to truly ensure a safe and secure election is to use paper ballots. He further says that all cybersecurity experts who know what they are talking about agree.

“All cybersecurity experts who have given electronic voting machines any thought agree that these machines have got to go,” Halderman says.

President Trump also agrees, having stated in the past that there should always be paper backups to go along with every vote, even when people vote electronically. This can be done both by printing out a receipt for voters, as well as keeping a paper log at polling places.

None of this occurred in 2020, however, especially in nearly every key swing state where President Trump was leading, only to have it stolen away from him with mystery votes for Biden that were delivered in the middle of the night.

Amazingly, the same Dominion voting machines used in the 2020 election can be purchased by anyone on eBay. This is how Halderman obtained the ones he used for his mock election.

“These were archetypes of the very same equipment used today in many states – Georgia, and parts of Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, Florida and Pennsylvania,” wrote Nicole Casal Moore for The Michigan Engineer News Center.

The moral of the story is that these Dominion machines should not be used in American elections, or in any elections for that matter. Halderman says so, and so does every other election expert out there who knows how these machines work and how easily they can be hacked.

Why, then, is the Times, along with the rest of its media cohort, now pretending as though these machines are foolproof? Why is the entire far-left establishment insisting that Americans accept election results that clearly came about due to the very same type of fraud that Halderman warned about from his own experiment?

Attorney Sidney Powell is working hard to expose this fraud and bring about justice, and you can support her endeavor at DefendingTheRepublic.org. There is also plenty more news about the election at Trump.news.

Sources for this article include:

RairFoundation.com

UMich.edu

NaturalNews.com


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