Mike Huckabee rapporterer fra dag 2 af Lindells cyber symposium om valgfusk, som MSM – incl Fox – helt ignorerer
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Jeg har tilladt mig at klippe nedenstående “rapport” fra den (email@example.com):
“Shhh!!” The most underreported story, DAY 2
By Mike Huckabee
Late on the first day of Mike Lindell’s cyber symposium to examine evidence of election fraud, something unexpected happened that set the tone and direction for the rest of the conference. Thus, the second day was dominated not by discussions about Maricopa County or Fulton County, as one might have anticipated, but by the story emerging from Mesa County, Colorado.
Recall that while Tina Peters, the county clerk and recorder for Mesa County, was in the air, on her way from Colorado to South Dakota in Lindell’s plane to attend the symposium as a whistleblower, she got word that her office had just been raided, presumably at the order of Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold, a Democrat who’d made it clear she would not allow any election auditing, what she called “frauditing,” even going so far as to issue “rules” prohibiting that.
And now she reportedly is having Peters investigated for allegations of leaking Dominion passwords. (Ah, that’s how she got the warrant to raid her office.) Peters says she has never had access to the passwords. The secretary of state’s office is saying they don’t have them, either. We’ll bring you more on this when it makes any sense.
Tina had obviously not been expecting the raid of her office and was shaken by the news. (Some early reports said the hard drives had actually been stolen from her office, which would have been a crime, but this appears not to have happened. They took copies.) The decision was made Tuesday night to give the materials she’d brought to Lindell’s team of cyber experts, led by “CodeMonkeyZ,” to vet them before they were presented.
So that’s what happened on Wednesday, in real time, right up on the stage on big screens while others were giving their own presentations in a roundtable moderated by New Mexico State University law professor and attorney David Clements. Going through all that data is a tedious process, to be sure. They said it requires a team of individuals with specialized, complementary skills. They explained that it normally takes about three weeks to go through that much data, so this first day was to see what was there and what was missing, to get an idea of the direction they needed to go. For example, it’s “not normal to find an adjudication key on the desktop,” but that’s one thing they found.
“It would be really, really easy to hide a needle in a haystack here,” said one. “All it takes is one needle.”
And around midday, the cyber guys realized they might have found their needle. They said this was the SMOKING GUN that should trigger a FULL FORENSIC AUDIT.
They would never have discovered this if the county clerk hadn’t had the presence of mind before an in-person software update by the Dominion Voting Systems to quietly make a forensic image beforehand. Because of her foresight, the cyber experts were able to compare images from before and after this “update.” What they said they found was highly significant: the before-and-afters were different, and it looked to these experts as though information had been erased.
This is information that is, by federal law, supposed to be kept for 22 months after an election, so it appeared that laws might have been broken. “This is exactly the kind of funny business that [Tina] wants to see investigated,” one of them said from the stage. I assume this is the sort of thing she was there to blow the whistle on.
According to THE GATEWAY PUNDIT, the documents they’ve been examining prove that Dominion has remote access to their machines during elections.
The way they were looking at this, the Colorado secretary of state breached the public trust if she let data get deleted. And once you’ve breached the public trust, a full audit is necessary. Period.
Of course, the go-to excuse is “human error.” (I imagine them channeling Hillary and say they didn’t INTEND erase anything, to wipe it…like with a cloth?) But as one of the cyber guys asked, how do you introduce human error into a system that’s supposed to work entirely by machine?
So much of the effort, they said, is just the fight to get it done, just to get compliance with subpoenas, as in Maricopa County, where they’re flat-out refusing to cooperate, withholding routers, passwords and splunk logs. (The state attorney general has given them till 5PM on August 20 to hand over that splunk.) They said it’s obvious that one side is for transparency, the other for shutting down, obfuscating and covering their tracks.
Some at the event were saying that software “updates” and “preventative maintenance” visits are hurriedly being done all over the country, county-by-county, and involve not just Dominion but other election services companies. (Voting machine fraud is suspected in all 50 states; Dominion has contracts in, we believe, 28 states.) THE GATEWAY PUNDIT has previously reported on this, and updates it here.
In passing along these reports, we are not alleging wrongdoing, as we have no inside information proving or disproving them, but it could be that they’re in a race to do this before other county clerks do what Tina Peters did and make those “before” copies.
One attendee from Wisconsin expressed dismay that on June 21, Dominion had called to ask that they be allowed to come in and do one of those in-person software updates. He wanted to know what he could do. The advice: get a forensic image of every server before company reps are allowed in to make any changes. The discussion then turned to how this might be done on a large scale, in counties across the country. It’s a massive job.
A lot of discussion turned on the close relationship enjoyed between voting systems companies and state government offices. Dominion reportedly had two of its own staffers working with their own office right there in the Capitol at Sacramento. Counties across the country routinely give them temporary office space during election time, they said.
They also mentioned a strange clause that pops up in contracts between Dominion and individual counties. It requires that county officials not comply with any outside requests for information. Dominion also says it will pay applicable legal fees, which is extremely unusual. Conclusion: on any contract with any voting systems vendor, better read the fine print.
More has come out about Tuesday’s raid on Peters’ office, primarily that no one but the “raiders” were allowed to be in the office during the raid and witness what they did in there.
Moderator David Clements said it’s time to get tough. “We need you to set your jaw,” he told the crowd. “It’s an attitude adjustment.” The other side had hoped that by now we would have accepted this and gone on, but that’s not happening.
Mike Lindell angrebet udenfor sit hotel: