Colorado voting machines compromised ?

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cowboyinexile

Have some class
A/V Subscriber
Jun 29, 2004
19,270
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Fairmont, MN
#25
Have any findings been released yet?
It was delayed because a bunch of people who are conducting it got COVID. I'd post a reference but I read it on Vice and I'm not linking that carp here. Just take my word for it they were factual in there reporting there and the commentary about it wasn't worth reading.
 

Binman4OSU

Legendary Cowboy
Aug 31, 2007
34,588
10,634
1,743
Stupid about AGW!!
#26
It was delayed because a bunch of people who are conducting it got COVID. I'd post a reference but I read it on Vice and I'm not linking that carp here. Just take my word for it they were factual in there reporting there and the commentary about it wasn't worth reading.
Here is the CNN write up on it

Cyber Ninjas Chief Executive Officer Doug Logan, whose firm was hired by the Republican-led Arizona Senate to audit the 2.1 million votes cast in Maricopa County in 2020's presidential race, and two other members of the five-person audit team tested positive "and are quite sick," Senate President Karen Fann said in a statement.
Logan and other members of his team were often seen during the recount process without masks. It is not clear whether those who tested positive had been vaccinated. CNN reached out to Cyber Ninjas requesting comment.
Elections experts in both parties have said for months that results of the "audit" -- pushed for by Republican lawmakers and conducted by the Florida-based company, which had no experience auditing election results and whose chief executive, Logan, has repeated wild conspiracy theories about election fraud -- will not be credible.
Fann said senators are receiving "a portion of the draft report" Monday but did not detail which portion and what will be left out. Fann also said senators want the envelopes that contained ballots mailed in last year included in the final report -- but got the images of those envelopes from Maricopa County too late.
"In addition to the illnesses, it wasn't until Thursday that the Senate received the images of the ballot envelopes from Maricopa County and are hoping to have those analyzed as soon as possible to incorporate those results into the final report," Fann said in a statement. "The Senate legal team will meet Wednesday to start reviewing the draft report, and when the remainder of the draft is submitted, the Senate team will hold another meeting to continue checking for accuracy, clarity, and proof of documentation of findings. Once that is complete, the final report will be presented to the Senate Judiciary Committee and findings released to the public."
Last week, Maricopa County officials said they'd already sent the images to the Cyber Ninjas review team in the past and were simply resending them. Randy Pullen, a spokesman for the Senate-sponsored audit, told CNN that the ballot images would not be handled by Cyber Ninjas.
The report was due to the Senate -- but it could be weeks or months before its results are revealed to the public. Fann and a team selected by Senate Republicans planned to review the report.
Ken Bennett, the Senate's liaison with the audit team, said last week that a group will spend the following "days or weeks" verifying the report and "checking for accuracy."
Bennett said he wanted to "spread fact, not rumor," that this would only be a draft report and it would not be made public. The Senate team could ask Cyber Ninjas for further clarifications of its findings.
"Senate team will then review for accuracy and clarity for final report which will be released publicly," Fann, a Republican, tweeted last week.
Bennett told CNN on Monday that he expects there to be an "adjustment to how the meeting will be conducted on Wednesday," when the Senate's legal team will review the partial draft report. He did not know the specifics, or whether Logan may brief the Senate's legal team via videoconference or phone instead of in person.
Once the audit team delivers the full draft report, Bennett expects the review process to take "several weeks" before the report is made public.

The company and its volunteers and subcontractors did not follow standard auditing procedures. Observers from Democratic Secretary of State Katie Hobbs' office have repeatedly noted instances in which those conducting the audit have broken their own rules.

And the partisan nature of the audit and its funders -- $5.7 million came from outside, conservative sources, compared with just $150,000 from the state Senate, which ordered the audit -- has long cast serious doubt on its credibility.
 
May 31, 2007
2,094
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OK & CA
#27
Here is the CNN write up on it

Cyber Ninjas Chief Executive Officer Doug Logan, whose firm was hired by the Republican-led Arizona Senate to audit the 2.1 million votes cast in Maricopa County in 2020's presidential race, and two other members of the five-person audit team tested positive "and are quite sick," Senate President Karen Fann said in a statement.
Logan and other members of his team were often seen during the recount process without masks. It is not clear whether those who tested positive had been vaccinated. CNN reached out to Cyber Ninjas requesting comment.
Elections experts in both parties have said for months that results of the "audit" -- pushed for by Republican lawmakers and conducted by the Florida-based company, which had no experience auditing election results and whose chief executive, Logan, has repeated wild conspiracy theories about election fraud -- will not be credible.
Fann said senators are receiving "a portion of the draft report" Monday but did not detail which portion and what will be left out. Fann also said senators want the envelopes that contained ballots mailed in last year included in the final report -- but got the images of those envelopes from Maricopa County too late.
"In addition to the illnesses, it wasn't until Thursday that the Senate received the images of the ballot envelopes from Maricopa County and are hoping to have those analyzed as soon as possible to incorporate those results into the final report," Fann said in a statement. "The Senate legal team will meet Wednesday to start reviewing the draft report, and when the remainder of the draft is submitted, the Senate team will hold another meeting to continue checking for accuracy, clarity, and proof of documentation of findings. Once that is complete, the final report will be presented to the Senate Judiciary Committee and findings released to the public."
Last week, Maricopa County officials said they'd already sent the images to the Cyber Ninjas review team in the past and were simply resending them. Randy Pullen, a spokesman for the Senate-sponsored audit, told CNN that the ballot images would not be handled by Cyber Ninjas.
The report was due to the Senate -- but it could be weeks or months before its results are revealed to the public. Fann and a team selected by Senate Republicans planned to review the report.
Ken Bennett, the Senate's liaison with the audit team, said last week that a group will spend the following "days or weeks" verifying the report and "checking for accuracy."
Bennett said he wanted to "spread fact, not rumor," that this would only be a draft report and it would not be made public. The Senate team could ask Cyber Ninjas for further clarifications of its findings.
"Senate team will then review for accuracy and clarity for final report which will be released publicly," Fann, a Republican, tweeted last week.
Bennett told CNN on Monday that he expects there to be an "adjustment to how the meeting will be conducted on Wednesday," when the Senate's legal team will review the partial draft report. He did not know the specifics, or whether Logan may brief the Senate's legal team via videoconference or phone instead of in person.
Once the audit team delivers the full draft report, Bennett expects the review process to take "several weeks" before the report is made public.


The company and its volunteers and subcontractors did not follow standard auditing procedures. Observers from Democratic Secretary of State Katie Hobbs' office have repeatedly noted instances in which those conducting the audit have broken their own rules.
And the partisan nature of the audit and its funders -- $5.7 million came from outside, conservative sources, compared with just $150,000 from the state Senate, which ordered the audit -- has long cast serious doubt on its credibility.
They haven’t even seen the report but yet they’re already trying to discredit it? My guess is it will be just like the Mueller report. The left will be scared to death of what’s in it and in the end there will be nothing.