Sorry for the (possibly) hysterical headline. Maybe I'm feeling a little paranoid because of Willard's smirking cockiness today. He seems pretty sure about winning.
If this report is true, it might explain a lot of that. Really? The Ohio Secretary of State's office installed a secret "software patch" to the voting tabulation equipment?
< blinking repeatedly in a state of stunned realization that shit is totally effed up >
So for all we know, they could be re-jiggering the vote-theft "algorithm" to match the new poll numbers because the code for this "patch" hasn't been reviewed by anyone.
Of course, I'm not familiar with the source and haven't seen this story reported elsewhere so I am viewing it with a skeptical eye, but the level of detail suggests verity.
The letter to Ohio Secretary of State personnel Matt Masterson, Danielle Sellars, Myra Hawkins, Betsy Schuster, and Ohio's Director of Elections Matthew Damschroder, clarified the dubious justification for not complying with the legal requirements for the examination of all election related equipment.Those names weren't picked out of a hat.
In another article, the Free Press provides some disturbing details about the voting machine contract between ESS and the the State of Ohio:
On page 19 of the contract, terms require the various county boards of elections to purchase additional software from ES & S if they are not compatible with this new "experimental" statewide tabulation and reporting system.So if they don't install the uncertified "experimental" software, they have to purchase some other software? Huh? Do lawyers really get paid to write such fraudulent crap, and does the fact that it is written by lawyers automatically make it legally binding (or legal)?
I am no legal scholar, as you can tell, but it seems to me that somebody's pulling a fast one. If that somebody's (or somebodies') fast one turns out to be trying to steal an election, the only charge that fits is treason, and the death penalty would be too kind a punishment.