Fulton County Suing Dominion Voting Systems Over Unsecured 2020 Election Machines

Fulton County Suing Dominion Voting Systems Over Unsecured 2020 Election Machines — Patrick Bryne is reporting on Rumble that Fulton County, Pa is suing controversial Dominion Voting Systems which supplies its voting machines.

The suit was filed this morning, Sept. 21, says Bryne.

The county claims that severe anonomolies occurred during the 2020 election in the machines Dominion sold them in 2019. Fulton County says that it was impossible to reconcile voter data with votes cast and counted.

The county says that Dominion failed to meet the conditions of its contract to provide reliable machines hence the county is seeking damages.

An investigation by  Wake Technology Services Inc. of West Chester, Pa. into the machines at the county’s request in February 2021 found numerous significant issues with the machines.

Bryne says the Wake investigation was followed — despite much push back from Dominion and Attorney General Josh Shapiro — by a much more detailed one which external USB drives had been inserted into the machines on several occasions, and that an unauthorized script had been added to the software after it had been certified.

This investigation was revealed Sept. 15, says Byrne.

Also an external IP address associated with Canada was found on the adjudication workstation, which means that at least one of the devices had been connected to the internet, he says.

Byrne’s video is linked to below:


Fulton County Suing Dominion Voting Systems Over Unsecured 2020 Election Machines
Fulton County Suing Dominion Voting Systems Over Unsecured 2020 Election Machines

DOJ May Intervene In Florida Transport Plans

DOJ May Intervene In Florida Transport Plans

By Joe Guzzardi

Hillary Clinton, Yale Law School ’73, said on MSNBC that sending 50 illegal immigrants to Martha’s Vineyard was “literally human trafficking” by Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, Harvard Law School, ‘05. The MSNBC co-host, Joe Scarborough, University of Florida School of Law ‘90, accused DeSantis of using innocent people as political pawns.

Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, Harvard Law School ‘95suggested that DeSantis and fellow Texan Gov. Greg Abbott, Vanderbilt University Law School, ’84, should send more migrants to blue cities and states. Cruz, pointing to the millions of illegal immigrants that the administration has admitted, bussed and flown around the nation, called President Joe Biden, Syracuse University School of Law ’68 and former Senate Judiciary Chair, “the biggest human trafficker on the face of the planet.” Biden demanded that the governors stop their “un-American” political stunts.

Clinton, Scarborough and Biden have support from like-minded lawyers. Professors from Notre Dame, Georgetown and other universities, along with civil rights advocates, came down hard on DeSantis and Abbott. The harshest criticism came from California Gov. Gavin Newsom who requested that the Department of Justice open an investigation into the Martha’s Vineyard flights on charges that the migrants were “kidnapped.”

Move along, nothing to see here, just angry lawyers going after each other hammer and tongs. The voting public, however, is grappling with a contradiction. If the Biden administration can order Customs and Border Patrol to put thousands of aliens on buses and planes to send them throughout the interior of the United States, then the same flexibility should apply to the governors, assuming, of course, that the migrants agree to be flown to Martha’s Vineyard or driven to Washington, D.C. or New York.

Jonathan Turley, George Washington University law professor, provided his perspective. Turley wrote that to call transporting aliens kidnapping is “to take a flight from one’s legal senses.” On his blog, Turley stated that human trafficking, a legal term, is altogether different than moving humans in traffic. The governors’ actions aren’t an attempt to put humans, through fraud, coercion or force, into peonage, involuntary servitude or sex slavery. In conclusion, Turley wrote that many objections could be made to the governors’ transport programs, but not kidnapping and human trafficking.

The tensions between the states and the cities are just beginning. DeSantis promised to fly more migrants to other sanctuary cities, but not necessarily Martha’s Vineyard. That way, DeSantis explained, the sanctuaries can “put their money where their mouth is.” A possible 2024 presidential candidate, DeSantis may sense that while some American voters support immigration, they object to Biden-style open borders.

Political expediency is at play in Texas, too. Abbott is up for re-election in November, and he’s counting on removing illegal immigrants as integral to his victory. The border invasion is expensive. As part of its $4 billion Operation Lone Star program, Texas has installed more than 42 miles of concertina wire along its Southern border near Eagle Pass and Del Rio, two communities through which millions have passed.

A potential roadblock – a boulder, really – may stand in the governors’ way. In a statement, the Boston nonprofit, Lawyers for Civil Rights, promised to investigate “the inhumane manner in which they [the Martha’s Vineyard migrants] were shipped across the country, to determine the responsible parties, whether state or federal criminal laws against human trafficking and kidnapping were violated, and what other legal remedies are available.”

DOJ May Intervene In Florida Transport Plans

Even though no evidence exists that the migrants were treated inhumanely, and as Turley warned, trafficking and kidnapping are specious charges, LCR will press on. The legal advocates hope to gather pro bono attorneys, immigration experts, law enforcement and social services providers.

If that’s not enough, Deputy Attorney General Lisa Monaco confirmed that the DOJ is reviewing inquiries like Newsom’s calling for an investigation. The DOJ’s involvement, inevitable in the Biden administration, especially if the governors escalate, would be the end of the line for the governors’ strategy to give sanctuary cities a tiny taste of their own medicine. Not a single voice among the many urged border enforcement.

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Joe Guzzardi is a nationally syndicated newspaper columnist who writes about immigration and related social issues. Joe joined Progressives for Immigration Reform in 2018 as an analyst after a ten-year career directing media relations for Californians for Population Stabilization, where he also was a Senior Writing Fellow. A native Californian, Joe now lives in Pennsylvania. Contact him at jguzzardi@pfirdc.org.

Aston Drop Box Concerns: Letter to Editor

Aston Drop Box Concerns: Letter to Editor

Mr Stigale, Mr Higgens, Aston Board of Commishinors:

It has come to my attention there is an unattended drop box at the abandoned township building located on Pennell Road.

In addition to the building being vacated there appears to be a solar powered camera. Is this camera operational? Does this camera function at night and is there a reliable power source that will ensure this camera is functional at all times? How is data obtained from this device, are there any radio transmitters of any kind or any removeable storage?

A vacant building and questionable security is clearly justification enough to remove the drop box. At least two other neighboring municipalities have removed their drop boxes and there is a lawsuit in a neighboring county over similar concerns that may have statewide implications.

In light of this information I request you, the duly elected representatives of the People of Aston Township, to vote immediately and unanimously to remove this drop box as soon as possible before the next election and not to replace it at this or any other location within the township, now or in the future.


Joseph B Dychala

Aston, PA

Aston Drop Box Concerns

Simple in retrospect William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 9-21-22

Simple in retrospect William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 9-21-22

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Simple in retrospect William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 9-21-22Answer to yesterday’s William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit quote puzzle: I believe that no endeavor that is worthwhile is simple in prospect; if it is right, it will be simple in retrospect.
Edward Teller

Simple in retrospect William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 9-21-22
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