Mike Lindell Seeking Access To Secret Voting System Report

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A secret election report out of Georgia is yet to be released to the public.

The report allegedly shows that hackers could flip votes if they gained access to Georgia’s touchscreens.

From AJC:

A confidential report alleges that hackers could flip votes if they gained access to Georgia’s touchscreens, drawing interest from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, Louisiana election officials and Fox News.

One key agency hasn’t asked the court to disclose the report: the Georgia secretary of state’s office.

There’s no sign that state election officials have done anything about the vulnerability, a potential flaw dangerous enough to be kept under seal, labeled in court as “attorneys’ eyes only” six months ago.

Now, we have this.

Mike Lindell is attempting to gain access to this report.

From The Washington Examiner:

MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell hopes to get his hands on an unredacted copy of a secret report detailing alleged vulnerabilities in Dominion Voting Systems equipment, machinery he claims was hacked during the 2020 election.

Attorneys for Lindell shared with the Washington Examiner two filings submitted this month in federal court in Georgia, where there is a long-running lawsuit seeking to get the state to ditch electronic voting machines for hand-marked paper ballots. Although Lindell is not directly involved in that case, his lawyers argue an assessment done for the plaintiffs by J. Alex Halderman, a computer science professor at the University of Michigan, will help in their fight against Dominion’s $1.3 billion defamation suit against MyPillow and Lindell.

“The Halderman report strongly supports the conclusion that Dominion’s electronic voting machines are vulnerable to intrusion, manipulation, and fraud,” said a memo in support of their motion to intervene for a limited purpose.

The analysis, which remains under seal, has become a flashpoint in the debate over election security. U.S. District Judge Amy Totenberg, who is presiding over the Georgia case, has largely resisted pressure to disseminate the report’s findings, even in redacted fashion. The judge allowed the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency, an arm of the Homeland Security Department, to review the findings last month. The agency is expected to provide some sort of a status report in the coming days, but a CISA spokesperson told the Washington Examiner on Friday they had no update to share at this time.