Project Veritas Exposes Democrat U.S. Senate Candidate Who Wanted “Secret Sleepers” to Run as Republicans

J.D. Rucker


Think about the worst thing a U.S. Senate candidate could say on a recorded conversation with a prison inmate. Whatever you thought of, the things Krystle Matthews said were worse and Project Veritas delivered the audio just two days before her runoff to represent Democrats as their U.S. Senate candidate in South Carolina.

“We need some secret sleepers,” she said. “Like you need them to run as the other side, even though they for our side. And we need them to win. We need people to run as Republicans in these local elections. This is the only way you’re gonna change the dynamics in South Carolina.”

Listen:


BREAKING — New Project Veritas video shows Democrat candidate trying to recruit “sleepers” from prison inmates. In the clip she claims she’s “a n*gger at heart” but that she knows “when to turn it off and turn it on”. What the hell…


The Gateway Pundit reported more of what she said:

“And I still gotta struggle to raise money for my campaign?” she said. “Where the f*ck is my black people with money? I don’t care about no dope money! Give me that dope boy money!” she said. “Where the duffel bag boys?”

Matthews complained about black people in South Carolina: “Honestly, these ain’t the same type of black people that I grew up around. I don’t recognize these black people.”

She continued, “Listen, I can’ move in all kind of circles buy I’m a n***** at heart…. I’m very much a n***** in a lot of ways, but I know how to turn it off and turn it on.”

Yikes.

Yikes indeed.






BREAKING HUGE: New Mexico County Votes to Remove Dominion Voting Systems, Zuckerberg Drop Boxes, and Other Election Machines!

This is progress. Real progress. One only has to look to France — paper ballots only, no mail in voting (and mass fraud), no manipulable voting machines and they get the results in a couple of hours America takes ….. weeks and months. Scam.


Breaking Huge:

Otero County New Mexico Votes to Remove Dominion Voting Systems, Zuckerberg Drop Boxes, and Other Election Machines!

By Joe Hoft, The Gateway Pundit, June 9, 2022:

The Otero County Commission had a long day of discussions and reports today and then they landed upon the issues with the 2020 Election.  They voted to eliminate voting machines in the county.

After a day of discussions, the Otero Commission voted on the three following items.

The commission voted to pass all three of the above motions.

These commissioners were fearless. The more flack they got the more they knew they were over the target. They wanted every legal vote to count.

Here is the full day’s presentation – this discussion occurred at the end of the day.

Mike Lindell: 2020 Election.. the Biggest Coverup in History !

By Lindell

Screen Shot 2022-05-31 at 72758 PM

We have 100% evidence the 2020 Presidential Election was the BIGGEST CRIME IN HISTORY.  We have 100% evidence the 2020 Presidential Election was the BIGGEST CRIME IN HISTORY.

And we are now witnessing…

THE BIGGEST COVERUP IN HISTORY!

You see, in order to keep up the BIG LIE, the media, big tech, RINO’s and other bad actors are doing everything in their power to discredit me and my team here at the Lindell Legal Offense Fund.

And no matter how hard they try to silence us and shut the Lindell Legal Offense Fund down, they will not succeed!

Here’s why:

WE HAVE THE PROOF THAT THE ELECTION WAS RIGGED.

We cannot allow this deception to happen ever again.

Yet, we’re not without HOPE. God has had his hand in all of this, we are dependent on his timing, not ours. We are committed to seeking God and trusting His providence. And we see God answering…

The Lindell Legal Offense Fund has THE solution to preserving every single election moving forward in the United States:

NO MORE MACHINES. PERIOD.

If you and I don’t win this battle, right now, we are going to lose everything. It is up to you and I to stop The BIG LIE! We are expected to believe 2020 was the most secure election in history? THAT'S THE BIG LIE!

There is nothing happening bigger in America than the work we are doing to protect our vote.

Because of my platform that God has given me, we have a presence in every state in the country. We have commitments from many counties to go completely machine free for the 2022 elections.

We have also filed multiple lawsuits to stop the use of these corrupted machines. These preliminary injunctions are costly but critical to saving our country.

It's our goal is to have all 3,143 counties in America completely machine free!

We are running out of time!

[Donate $35 Now]

100% of your contribution will go to help save our country.

We stand at an apex in history. There is no 'next time' to get it right. We all have to decide we will stand together now.

If you're saving your courage for a rainy day, it's pouring outside.

Today is the day!

Your gift of $50, $100, $200 or more will help protect the future of America for our children and grandchildren. It will protect our future right now.

Screen Shot 2022-05-31 at 75241 PM

Thank you and God bless,

Mike Lindell

Michael J Lindell Signature

©2022 Lindell Offensive Fund | Lindell Legal Offense Fund, P.O. Box 183, Hudson, WI 54016

Web Version   Preferences   Forward   Unsubscribe  










U.S. CISA WARNING — Dominion voting machines used in 16 states have ‘substantial vulnerabilities’…

[The heavy hitters in the media are now operating in Damage control to spin the evidence against electronic voting machines.  The Halderman report, evidence from 'True the Vote', 'Project Veritas' and Lindell's efforts all appear in multiple lawsuits. Why would you seal a scientific report describing election machine malfunctions? You should suspect AP motives for putting out this spiin piece at this point.  For those of you who remain skeptical about election theft can read the Halderman report and inspect the recorded evidence of fraud at frankspeech.com. - ED]

The nation’s leading cybersecurity agency says electronic voting machines from a leading vendor used in at least 16 states have software vulnerabilities


By Kate Brumback Associated Press

ATLANTA -- Electronic voting machines from a leading vendor used in at least 16 states have software vulnerabilities that leave them susceptible to hacking if unaddressed, the nation’s leading cybersecurity agency says in an advisory sent to state election officials.

The U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Agency, or CISA, said there is no evidence the flaws in the Dominion Voting Systems’ equipment have been exploited to alter election results. The advisory is based on testing by a prominent computer scientist and expert witness in a long-running lawsuit that is unrelated to false allegations of a stolen election pushed by former President Donald Trump after his 2020 election loss.

U.S. CISA WARNING — Dominion voting machines used in 16 states have ‘substantial vulnerabilities’…

The advisory, obtained by The Associated Press in advance of its expected Friday release, details nine vulnerabilities and suggests protective measures to prevent or detect their exploitation. Amid a swirl of misinformation and disinformation about elections, CISA seems to be trying to walk a line between not alarming the public and stressing the need for election officials to take action.

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.

University of Michigan computer scientist J. Alex Halderman, who wrote the report on which the advisory is based, has long argued that using digital technology to record votes is dangerous because computers are inherently vulnerable to hacking and thus require multiple safeguards that aren’t uniformly followed. He and many other election security experts have insisted that using hand-marked paper ballots is the most secure method of voting and the only option that allows for meaningful post-election audits.

“These vulnerabilities, for the most part, are not ones that could be easily exploited by someone who walks in off the street, but they are things that we should worry could be exploited by sophisticated attackers, such as hostile nation states, or by election insiders, and they would carry very serious consequences,” Halderman told the AP.

Concerns about possible meddling by election insiders were recently underscored with the indictment of Mesa County Clerk Tina Peters in Colorado, who has become a hero to election conspiracy theorists and is running to become her state's top election official. Data from the county’s voting machines appeared on election conspiracy websites last summer shortly after Peters appeared at a symposium about the election organized by MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell. She was also recently barred from overseeing this year's election in her county. [AP fails to mention that current secretary of state Jena Griswold herself is facing an election fraud lawsuit -ED]

One of the most serious vulnerabilities could allow malicious code to be spread from the election management system to machines throughout a jurisdiction, Halderman said. The vulnerability could be exploited by someone with physical access or by someone who is able to remotely infect other systems that are connected to the internet if election workers then use USB sticks to bring data from an infected system into the election management system.

Several other particularly worrisome vulnerabilities could allow an attacker to forge cards used in the machines by technicians, giving the attacker access to a machine that would allow the software to be changed, Halderman said.

“Attackers could then mark ballots inconsistently with voters’ intent, alter recorded votes or even identify voters’ secret ballots,” Halderman said.

Halderman is an expert witness for the plaintiffs in a lawsuit originally filed in 2017 that targeted the outdated voting machines Georgia used at the time. The state bought the Dominion system in 2019, but the plaintiffs contend that the new system is also insecure. A 25,000-word report detailing Halderman's findings was filed under seal in federal court in Atlanta last July.

U.S. District Judge Amy Totenberg, who’s overseeing the case, has expressed concern about releasing the report, worrying about the potential for hacking and the misuse of sensitive election system information. She agreed in February that the report could be shared with CISA, which promised to work with Halderman and Dominion to analyze potential vulnerabilities and then help jurisdictions that use the machines to test and apply any protections.

Halderman agrees that there’s no evidence the vulnerabilities were exploited in the 2020 election. But that wasn’t his mission, he said. He was looking for ways Dominion's Democracy Suite ImageCast X voting system could be compromised. The touchscreen voting machines can be configured as ballot-marking devices that produce a paper ballot or record votes electronically.

In a statement, Dominion defended the machines as “accurate and secure.”

Dominion’s systems have been unjustifiably maligned by people pushing the false narrative that the 2020 election was stolen from Trump. Incorrect and sometimes outrageous claims by high-profile Trump allies prompted the company to file defamation lawsuits. State and federal officials have repeatedly said there’s no evidence of widespread fraud in the 2020 election — and no evidence that Dominion equipment was manipulated to alter results .[NONE of these questions have been subjected to a court authorized inspection of the voting machines except Antrim, County, Michigan where susbstantial fraud WAS uncovered. -ED]

Halderman said it’s an “unfortunate coincidence” that the first vulnerabilities in polling place equipment reported to CISA affect Dominion machines.

“There are systemic problems with the way election equipment is developed, tested and certified, and I think it’s more likely than not that serious problems would be found in equipment from other vendors if they were subjected to the same kind of testing,” Halderman said.

In Georgia, the machines print a paper ballot that includes a barcode — known as a QR code — and a human-readable summary list reflecting the voter's selections, and the votes are tallied by a scanner that reads the barcode.

“When barcodes are used to tabulate votes, they may be subject to attacks exploiting the listed vulnerabilities such that the barcode is inconsistent with the human-readable portion of the paper ballot,” the advisory says. To reduce this risk, the advisory recommends, the machines should be configured, where possible, to produce “traditional, full-face ballots, rather than summary ballots with QR codes.”

The affected machines are used by at least some voters in at least 16 states, and in most of those places they are used only for people who can't physically fill out a paper ballot by hand, according to a voting equipment tracker maintained by watchdog Verified Voting. But in some places, including all of Georgia, almost all in-person voting is on the affected machines.

Georgia Deputy Secretary of State Gabriel Sterling said the CISA advisory and a separate report commissioned by Dominion recognize that “existing procedural safeguards make it extremely unlikely” that a bad actor could exploit the vulnerabilities identified by Halderman. He called Halderman’s claims “exaggerated."

Dominion has told CISA that the vulnerabilities have been addressed in subsequent software versions, and the advisory says election officials should contact the company to determine which updates are needed. Halderman tested machines used in Georgia, and he said it’s not clear whether machines running other versions of the software share the same vulnerabilities.

Halderman said that as far as he knows, “no one but Dominion has had the opportunity to test their asserted fixes."

To prevent or detect the exploitation of these vulnerabilities, the advisory's recommendations include ensuring voting machines are secure and protected at all times; conducting rigorous pre- and post-election testing on the machines as well as post-election audits; and encouraging voters to verify the human-readable portion on printed ballots.

SOURCE:  https://abcnews.go.com/Politics/wireStory/cyber-agency-voting-software-vulnerable-states-85092265