Forensic audit finds Michigan County's Dominion Voting Was Rigged to Create Fraud
A forensic audit of the presidential vote count by Dominion Voting Systems in use in Antrim County, Michigan, showed an error rate of over 68%, with the auditors claiming that the system intentionally causes machine errors that can be "judged", allowing people to alter the outcome.
The error rate is astonishing considering the FEC allows a maximum error rate of only 0.0008 percent for computerized voting systems.
"The system intentionally generates an enormously high number of ballot errors. The electronic ballots are then transferred for adjudication. The intentional errors lead to bulk adjudication of ballots with no oversight, no transparency, and no audit trail."
Dominion denied any software glitches in County Antrim or anywhere else. The company said in a statement that "isolated human errors that do not involve Dominion" were to blame. The Detroit Free Press reported that the Election Office did not update the schedule in its tabs after requesting ballot changes, the company said.
The audit was issued on Monday by State Court Judge Kevin Elsenheimer of the 13th Circuit Court of Michigan in a case brought by County Resident William Bailey v. County Antrim, Michigan.
15 Dec 2020