Mike Lindell does not rest.
It’s ironic, right?
The man known for his pillows and sleeping products seems to never actually rest himself.
He’s always on the go, always working, and most importantly — always fighting for our country!
Mike has not given up on 2020 and neither have we.
Bravo Mike, you have my utmost respect and support.
Now, here’s the latest…
Mike believes there is a voting system report out there that would not only completely vindicate him but blow the 2020 election right out of the water!
And he’s not giving up until he gets it.
MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell seeks access to an unredacted copy of a report detailing alleged vulnerabilities in Dominion equipment.
The analysis is sealed in a Georgia case. Lindell's lawyers argue it could help in his legal fights
— Daniel Chaitin (@danielchaitin7) March 12, 2022
The Washington Examiner had a lot more on the story:
MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell hopes to get his hands on an unredacted copy of a secret report detailing alleged vulnerabilities in Dominion Voting Systems equipment, machinery he claims was hacked during the 2020 election.
Attorneys for Lindell shared with the Washington Examiner two filings submitted this month in federal court in Georgia, where there is a long-running lawsuit seeking to get the state to ditch electronic voting machines for hand-marked paper ballots. Although Lindell is not directly involved in that case, his lawyers argue an assessment done for the plaintiffs by J. Alex Halderman, a computer science professor at the University of Michigan, will help in their fight against Dominion’s $1.3 billion defamation suit against MyPillow and Lindell.
“The Halderman report strongly supports the conclusion that Dominion’s electronic voting machines are vulnerable to intrusion, manipulation, and fraud,” said a memo in support of their motion to intervene for a limited purpose.
The analysis, which remains under seal, has become a flashpoint in the debate over election security. U.S. District Judge Amy Totenberg, who is presiding over the Georgia case, has largely resisted pressure to disseminate the report’s findings, even in redacted fashion. The judge allowed the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency, an arm of the Homeland Security Department, to review the findings last month. The agency is expected to provide some sort of a status report in the coming days, but a CISA spokesperson told the Washington Examiner on Friday they had no update to share at this time.
David Cross, an attorney for the plaintiffs, said a version of the analysis’s findings, even if it is only an executive summary, should be released soon. But Cross supports a release for the public — creating a way voters at the very least can know about the reliability of ballot-marking devices and make informed decisions on how they want to cast ballots before early voting begins for the May primaries — rather than a targeted disclosure to people like Lindell “who don’t have a track record of being accurate in public claims,” he told the Washington Examiner.
Halderman, who conducted a similar analysis in Michigan after the 2020 election, was granted access to Dominion voting equipment in Fulton County and produced a 25,000-word report. Halderman found that malicious software could be installed in voting touchscreens to alter QR codes printed on ballots that are then scanned to record votes, or a hacker could wreak havoc by gaining access to election management system computers, according to court records reported by the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. While Halderman may have found vulnerabilities in the election technology, he has not said there is evidence they were actually exploited to create widespread fraud, as Lindell has been claiming since the 2020 election.
Lindell is one of the most vocal boosters of former President Donald Trump’s cries of a stolen election and has often talked of trying to overturn the results despite the courts and election officials nationwide rejecting claims of widespread maleficence. Just in the past couple of days, Lindell, who was at a campaign event in Arizona, said he is planning a class-action lawsuit against “all” voting machines.
Mike Lindell announces a class action lawsuit against “all machines” pic.twitter.com/ZokLXQhNuN
— Acyn (@Acyn) March 5, 2022
And from Mike himself:
Mike Lindell to do-nothing politicians: "All you politicians that are in power right now, you're either going to go down in history as a traitor or a hero. There's nothing in between anymore this time around… We will leave no traitor left behind." pic.twitter.com/pvitA5zaCl
— RSBN 🇺🇸 (@RSBNetwork) March 12, 2022
Here is some of the response online:
This is being kept “secret” because it shows how easily Dominion machines can be hacked. No other possible explanation. https://t.co/xKtgpafH7p
— Scott (@GreenHornets72) March 12, 2022
— God hold my 👪 & protects from evil (@gettingclose2Mi) March 12, 2022
“The Halderman report strongly supports the conclusion that Dominion’s electronic voting machines are vulnerable to intrusion, manipulation, and fraud"
MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell seeks access to secret voting machine analysis in Georgiahttps://t.co/VYypuelAym
— Washington Examiner (@dcexaminer) March 12, 2022