Judge orders release of report showing Dominion Voting Systems had 68% error rate in Michigan county
The forensics report was compiled in connection with a lawsuit from an Antrim County resident.
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A Michigan judge on Monday allowed the release of a report that finds intentional, systemic errors in programs designed by Dominion Voting Systems and that the errors are meant to influence election results.
The analysts who created the report, Allied Security Operations Group, published its forensics findings on the Antrim County, Mich., elections.
"We conclude that the Dominion Voting System is intentionally and purposefully designed with inherent errors to create systemic fraud and influence election results," reads the report. "The system intentionally generates an enormously high number of ballot errors. The electronic ballots are then transferred for adjudication."
The forensics report was compiled in connection with a lawsuit from Antrim County resident William Bailey, who charged that there were problems with the voting machines.
The forensics report, which had been under seal until Monday, validated Bailey's claims.
"The intentional errors lead to bulk adjudication of ballots with no oversight, no transparency, and no audit trail," the report reads. "This leads to voter or election fraud. Based on our study, we conclude that The Dominion Voting System should not be used in Michigan. We further conclude that the results of Antrim County should not have been certified."
The audit found an unusually high error rate in the ballot tabulations.
"The allowable election error rate established by the Federal Election Commission guidelines is of 1 in 250,000 ballots (.0008%)," the report states. "We observed an error rate of 68.05%. This demonstrated a significant and fatal error in security and election integrity."
Michigan Assistant Attorney General Erik Grill reportedly said the document is "inaccurate, incomplete and misleading."