Developing: Pelosi’s Chief Of Staff Is Also Chief Executive Of Dominion Ballot Counting Systems

Both Pelosi and Senator Diane Feinstein have intimate connections to Dominion's executive management.


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Ho-ly cow. 

This is a BOMBSHELL in what is turning out to be a REALLY interesting developing story.

So you remember the Dominion software we have been reporting about? The one taking Trump votes and switching them to Biden via a “glitch’? 

Trending: John Solomon Reports: Mark Zuckerberg Sent At Least $350 Million To Election Judges!

If you dont you can read about it right here 

Well it turns out that both Pelosi AND California Senator Diane Fienstein are deeply, and directly connected to Dominion Systems executive board. 

Check it out:

The Gateway Pundit had more details: 

During her discussion with Sidney Powell, Maria Bartiromo shared the following about the firm that runs the application used in Michigan where thousands of Trump votes were switched to Joe Biden.

Maria Bartiromo: I’ve also seen reports that Nancy Pelosi’s longtime Chief of Staff is a key executive of that company. Richard Bloom, Senator Feinstein’s husband is a significant shareholder of this company.

Bartiromo is correct.  Bloomberg reported in April, 2019 that:

We also know that Dominion has ties to the Clinton Foundation:

The fact that the Dominion voting machines flipped votes to Biden in at least two instances in Michigan alone is reason to audit all states where Dominion is used.


NATIONAL POLL: Should Nancy Pelosi Be Removed From Office?

Bloomberg also reported in 2019: 

Dominion Voting Systems — which commands more than a third of the voting-machine market without having Washington lobbyists — has hired its first, a high-powered firm that includes a longtime aide to Speaker Nancy Pelosi.

The No. 1 vendor, Election Systems & Software, added two new lobbying firms last fall.

Evidence that Russian hackers in 2016 targeted a software vendor and voting systems in 21 states, plus Russian investment in at least one software company, has driven greater scrutiny of the aging machinery used across the country.

Republicans and Democrats agreed in the 2018 omnibus (Public Law 115-141) to divide among the states $380 million for voting system upgrades.

Federal and state officials say hundreds of millions of dollars are needed right away and more will be needed on a regular basis to keep systems secure and updated.

An example in just one state: Georgia’s legislature approved a plan to spend as much as $150 million on equipment that cybersecurity researchers say is still hackable.





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