Smoking Gun? SQL Software Found on Pennsylvania Dominion Voting Machines

It was recently discovered that Dominion Voting machines in Pennsylvania that they contain unapproved software which can be used as a hacking tool to steal elections.

The software is not approved for voting machines by the Election Assistance Commission (‘EAC’). That software allows anyone with access to the voting machines to change values on the voting to tip the scale in any direction they want the election results to show.

The software usage is undetectable and would give operators the choice in who wins elections. The same software was discovered in Antrim County Michigan where President Trump had 6,000 votes stolen from him.

Attorney Matthew DePerno has demonstrated how it works after he discovered the software in Michigan. This is potentially a smoking gun on what we saw occur in Michigan and Pennsylvania.

Via Zachary Stieber at The Epoch Times:

Wake TSI said in the 93-page report that was quietly published on the county’s website, with no public fanfare, in May.

Wake TSI personnel did not conduct a technology forensic audit of the operating system or election management system (EMS) but did review some system file dates, log files, ballot images, and other files.

Wake TSI said in its report summary that it found that the election “was well run, was conducted diligently and effectively and followed the directions of Pennsylvania.” No anomalies were reported during the election process and expectations were that the assessment would not show any indications of fraud, error, interference, or misconduct.

However, Wake TSI said it found five “issues of note,” including that Dominion failed to meet the commonwealth’s certification standards; that the election management system had Microsoft SQL Server Data Tools installed, despite the software not being part of the U.S. Election Assistance Commission’s certified configuration; and that changes were made to the management system just three weeks before the election.

People who assessed the machines say there is no valid reason for the software to be installed on voting machines and that voting information can be changed through its use

. They also say that Dominion failed to fill out the required document that the installed software versions conformed with certified reasons.

Dominion claims that the form is optional even though the software is not approved for voting machines.