After initially being held up in court, the Allied Security Operations Group (ASOG) forensic team’s report on vote-counting machines in Michigan finally has been released. It concluded that “the Dominion Voting System was intentionally and purposefully designed with inherent errors to create systemic fraud and influence election results.”
The ASOG team say they observed a whopping 68.05% error rate.
After it was learned that 6,000 votes had been switched from President Donald Trump to former Vice President Joe Biden in the 2020 presidential election in Antrim County, MI, a lawsuit was filed to obtain access to the Dominion machines and perform a forensic audit. The Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel and Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson tried to block access. Still, Michigan’s 13th Circuit Court Judge Kevin A. Elsenheimer permitted a forensic audit on Dec. 6. After the audit was performed, Nessel and Benson managed to temporarily block the report’s release, citing the damage that re-engineering of proprietary software could do to Dominion Voting Systems.
Attorney Matthew DePerno argued before Judge Elsenheimer that the report should be released based on “national security” concerns and upcoming deadlines for the U.S. election.
The report, if accurate, is potentially explosive. It claimed to have identified a hitherto unknown pathway for election fraud. The legal limit for errors in the voting machine is one in 250,000 (0.0004%). The ASOG team say they observed a whopping 68.05% error rate. These erroneous ballots were then marked for “adjudication” – manual inspection and correction.
ASOG noted that this high error rate was unique to the 2020 election. The report stated that this “proves Dominion Voting System is flawed and does not meet state or federal election laws.”
According to ASOG, there exists an adjudication log for previous elections, but critically not for ballots cast during the 2020 election. The report concluded that “the 2020 election cycle records have been manually removed.” Furthermore, the machine security log before 11:04 p.m. on Nov. 4 is missing, meaning that the kinds of changes made before this time cannot be audited. The report also stated that on Nov. 21, an unauthorized user “unsuccessfully attempted to zero out election results.”
The audit’s finding is that the voting system was wholly insecure, that there were signs of deliberate evidence tampering, and that all the results of the 48 counties that used the Dominion system should be decertified.
There is a possibility that the software updates, log removal, and extraordinarily high error rates could have an innocuous explanation or even be a misinterpretation of the data. But fraud is also possible. The audit also claimed that the machines could access the internet, which could open the possibility of election interference by a foreign adversary.
Will the report be covered by the legacy media as “no evidence of significant election fraud”?
Read the full report here.
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