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STUNNING ADMISSION: Government Finally Agrees Dominion Machines Are Vulnerable


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Do you hear that? It’s the sound of vindication!

According to a report from the Cybersecurity & Infrastructure Security Agency—a government bureau—Dominion voting machines have critical vulnerabilities that could potentially affect them in the 16 states they are used.

We have been reporting on this since day 1, but the U.S. government has finally caught up nearly 2 years later…

I want to point out that the word ‘potential’, which is the wording the Associated Press and others are using, need not apply here, this potentiality became a reality during the 2020 election and beyond.

Unfortunately, this is how government admissions are made. First, they adamantly deny the claims—even going so far as to persecute the accusers, then they cede some ground by acknowledging pieces of the claims in an offhanded way…

Last, but certainly not least, the full admission breaks through the illusory narrative, usually years after it matters; Right now we are in that second phase of this time-honored charade.

Despite this stunning admission, and corroborating claims, we are still hearing testimony like this:

Even The Associated Press is reporting on the CISA findings:

CISA Executive Director Brandon Wales said in a statement that “states’ standard election security procedures would detect exploitation of these vulnerabilities and in many cases would prevent attempts entirely.”

Yet the advisory seems to suggest states aren’t doing enough. It urges prompt mitigation measures, including both continued and enhanced “defensive measures to reduce the risk of exploitation of these vulnerabilities.”

Those measures need to be applied ahead of every election, the advisory says, and it’s clear that’s not happening in all of the states that use the machines.

 

Western Journal adds:

The CISA advisory is based on a report by computer scientist J. Alex Halderman of the University of Michigan.

He has previously argued for multiple safeguards to be put in place for voting machines and has said that hand-marked paper ballots are the most secure way to vote, according to the AP.



 

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