What You Aren’t Being Told About Hacking Voting Machines

Our voting machines are a joke. They’ve been easily hackable for years. But almost all of them are not connected to the internet. So that hacking and manipulation comes from Americans, not foreign countries. Yet our mainstream media can’t seem to figure this out.


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2 responses to “What You Aren’t Being Told About Hacking Voting Machines”

  1. Victoria Collier says:

    There are many points of vulnerability for hacking these machines and electronic voting systems, including the process of sending voting data over the Internet from precincts to central counting locations, and electronic voter rolls. Also we are told the machines are not connected to the Internet but we find that many, in fact, are. Overall, there is not really a need to dismiss hacking in order to discuss the threat of rigging the software by those who program it. Rigging is a threat. Hacking is also a real threat. It also happens to be the only threat the political parties are interested in discussing. And it is the political parties and their lawmakers who have the power to reform the voting system and restore paper ballots that are publicly counted by hand. That solution protects us from both rigging and from hacking.

  2. Wry Grin says:

    Thank you for this! We need to emulate the advanced nations which have rid themselves of electronic “voting” because they know it can’t be secured.

    One additional point to consider: the devices are hackable even when not networked, and can have firmware backdoors installed at the overseas factories where the circuit boards are assembled.

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