Mike Lindell demanded a copy of a cybersecurity analysis that allegedly shows how a Dominion ballot machine can be hacked.
The report from University of Michigan Center for Computer Security and Society Director J. Alex Halderman discusses “potential vulnerabilities in Dominion ImageCast X ballot marking devices.”
The analysis was sealed by Georgia District Court Judge Amy Totenberg in July 2021. Last month, Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger publicly called on Halderman to ask the judge to immediately release an unredacted copy of his report. He claims the report is not a fair analysis because the author is being paid by Dominion.
“Halderman was given full access to Georgia’s election system by the judge, the equivalent of having the keys and alarm codes to a home then claiming he found a way to break in,” Raffensperger said in his release.
Judge Totenberg has refused numerous requests for copies of the report to be publicly released. She is even keeping a redacted, “sanitized” version of the report secret while government researchers at the DHS Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency assess potential threats to voting integrity.
“CISA is particularly concerned about dissemination of potential vulnerabilities — even in redacted form — before CISA and the vendor have been able to address them through appropriate mitigation action,” argues Acting Assistant Attorney General Brian M. Boyton. “Such premature disclosure increases the risk that malicious actors may be able to exploit any vulnerabilities and threaten election security.”
That report is now being sought by Lindell attorneys to defend against the $1.3 billion lawsuit brought by Dominion Voting Systems. The MyPillow CEO, a loyal supporter of former President Donald Trump, claimed repeatedly that Dominion’s machines were flawed. He further stated his belief they colluded to generate enough “fake votes” to replace Trump with then-candidate Joe Biden, as president.
“The Halderman report strongly supports the conclusion that Dominion’s electronic voting machines are vulnerable to intrusion, manipulation, and fraud,” Lindell attorney Kurt R. Hilbert said in a legal filing.
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