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WATCH: MUST SEE Anthology OF DEMOCRATS Saying How Easy It Is To HACK Voting Machines


Don’t you just love these?

The beautiful thing about the 21st century is that we have recorded video and the internet. Nothing ever gets lost anymore—especially not Democrat hypocrisy.

A new compilation video which has recently surfaced, highlights all those times Democrats have come out over the years to talk about how faulty these voting machines are.

This myth they are spewing to the public now about ‘safe’ voting machines, that are as impregnable as Fort Knox, is a far cry from what they have said in the past.

Turns out it ISN’T so hard to hack a voting machine.

What makes this true?

It’s a machine! That’s all you need to know. What machine never breaks down? What machine doesn’t have security vulnerabilities?

Take a look at all the times Democrats brought this to our attention:

Politico reported on how easy it is to tamper with voting systems as early as 2016:

He summoned a graduate student named Alex Halderman, who could pick the machine’s lock in seven seconds. Clutching a screwdriver, he deftly wedged out the four ROM chips—they weren’t soldered into the circuit board, as sense might dictate—making it simple to replace them with one of his own: A version of modified firmware that could throw off the machine’s results, subtly altering the tally of votes, never to betray a hint to the voter. The attack was concluded in minutes.

To mark the achievement, his student snapped a photo of Appel—oblong features, messy black locks and a salt-and-pepper beard—grinning for the camera, fists still on the circuit board, as if to look directly into the eyes of the American taxpayer: Don’t look at me—you’re the one who paid for this thing.

The revelation this month that a cyberattack on the DNC is the handiwork of Russian state security personnel has set off alarm bells across the country: Some officials have suggested that 2016 could see more serious efforts to interfere directly with the American election.

The DNC hack, in a way, has compelled the public to ask the precise question the Princeton group hoped they’d have asked earlier, back when they were turning voting machines into arcade games: If motivated programmers could pull a stunt like this, couldn’t they tinker with the results in November through the machines we use to vote?

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The Hill points out how Maricopa County officials won’t use the machines audited, out of the fear they have been tampered with:

The Maricopa County Board of Supervisors released its response to a May letter from Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs (D), in which she expressed concerns “regarding the security and integrity of these machines, given that the chain of custody, a critical security tenet, has been compromised and election officials do not know what was done to the machines while under Cyber Ninjas’ control.”

In response, the county told Hobbs it “shares your concerns” and added that the board acknowledges the secretary of state’s “authority as Arizona’s Chief Election Officer to determine what equipment is acceptable for use in Arizona’s elections.”

“Accordingly, I write to notify you that Maricopa County will not use the subpoenaed election equipment in any future election,” Monday’s letter added.



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