Pennsylvania county sues Dominion Voting Systems over alleged 'severe anomalies' in 2020 voter data
County claims "inaccuracy and/or inability to reconcile voter data with votes actually cast and counted."
Fulton County, Pa., has filed a lawsuit against Dominion Voting Systems over what it claims are "severe" issues with voting data discovered after the 2020 election.
The lawsuit filed Tuesday claims that the county at about the time of the 2020 election "became aware of severe anomalies in the Dominion Voting Systems due to the inaccuracy and/or inability to reconcile voter data with votes actually cast and counted" by the company's proprietary system.
County officials claims that a report from earlier this month revealed that "security measures necessary to harden and secure" Dominion's systems had not been performed, that "external USB hard drives had been inserted in the machines on several occasions," and that "there is no known list of approved external drives that could have been or were used or inserted into the machines."
The suit also alleges the county discovered a "python script” had been installed on one device, and that that same device was "connected to an external device on an external network," reportedly one linked to Canada.
The suit claims "breach of contract and breach of warranty, and breach of other common-law and statutory duties, by Dominion," which it says entitles the county to "all fees, expenditures and costs made in reliance upon and in consideration for the provision by Dominion of a serviceable product that was fit for its intended purpose and use."
The plaintiff county is being represented by Philadelphia-area attorney Thomas Carroll.