Setting up election steals: Part Two
by Joe Gervais
In Part One of this series, I discussed how voter rolls provide the credit line for election steals. At the Election Summit I attended in Springfield, Missouri, a number of experts spoke of how elections are manipulated to provide a pre-determined result. In this part of the series, I will discuss how elections are centrally managed to deliver victory to the pre-selected candidates.
It is well documented that many of the tabulators and other devices used in elections have cellular modems and other means of connectivity. There has been a widespread lie that the machines are not connected to the internet. The video They Lied! Machines Are Connected to The Internet presented at the Election Summit shows some of these presentations by vendors showing the connectivity options of the election machines. A recent article by Professor David Clements and Erin Clements outlines FirstNet, a first responder’s cellular network built by AT&T for the government. This article was based on a year-long research project led by an election integrity investigator from Utah, Sophie Anderson, and communications engineer, Dr. Charles Bernardin.
At the Election Summit I had the opportunity to see Dr. Bernardin’s poster presentation on FirstNet, and listen to his presentation, as well as speak with Professor Clements and his wife Erin. As a former networking professional myself, with 30 years in the communications industry, Dr. Bernardin’s presentation of FirstNet was very clear and also incriminating. He presented the following diagram of the connectivity.
In Dr. Bernardine’s chart, you see Albert sensors in the Secretary of State office. These were provided by The Center for Internet Security (CIS), a non-government organization that runs the DHS sponsored Election Infrastructure Information Sharing and Analysis Center (EI-ISAC). With the enormous amount of data collected from Albert sensors, CIS outgrew the storage in their datacenter, and moved to Amazon Web Services (AWS) cloud-based storage. Hence, we have Chinese made Albert sensors pushing data to the cloud, leaving multiple vulnerabilities to this critical infrastructure.
Professor and Erin Clements did further follow-up work and found that AT&T was actively pushing jurisdictions to connect their election infrastructure to FirstNet. In Wisconsin, CTCL, which received around 350 million dollars from Mark Zuckerberg’s foundation, used funds to pay for a FirstNet connection to election equipment in Kenosha County. The full article is on JoeHoft.com.
With the tabulators, there is what is called the cast vote record (CVR). This details the vote “tabulation” within the tabulators. Through Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) Requests, CVRs were obtained for a number of states around the country. Through these CVRs, the manipulation of votes by the machines was apparent. Jeff O’Donnell is the Chief Information Officer of Ordros Analytics, a company that uses cutting edge forensic and analytical research to assist grass-roots election integrity movements all over the United States. Jeff made a presentation with Mike Lindell where they discussed the CVRs and the machine manipulation that was consistently seen. CVRs were obtained for about 1000 of the counties in the country, across 28 states. Jeff has analyzed CVRs from about 800 counties from the 2020 election and has not seen a single one without machine manipulation. More disturbing is, following FOIA requests for CVRs, legislative efforts have been taken to block future access to the CVRs, which by definition have no voter identifiable information. Why would state legislators want to hide this information, unless there was something to hide?
Professor Clements made a presentation on Election Night Reporting and discussed how the machines are programmed to deliver a set result based on a PID controller. A proportional–integral–derivative controller (PID controller or three-term controller) is a control loop mechanism employing feedback widely used in industrial control systems and other applications requiring continuously modulated control. We see PID controllers in everyday life with the thermostat controlling our home heating system or the oxygen sensor used in fuel injected internal combustion engines. Evidence of these algorithms in use is seen in the election night reporting from Scytl. Scytl is a foreign owned company that has a country-wide monopoly on election night reporting. They advertise their support for the Globalist United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals. I had previously discussed how the sustainable development goals strive to groom children for pedophilia in the article The Not So Silent Assault on Vermont Children. The Scytl system feeds various Secretary of State websites and Edison Research, from which the media extracts their election-night reporting.
Professor Clements presented data from the 2020 election sent from Scytl to Edison for Georgia. In this data, 55 batch sets in a row from Scytl had the new votes for Trump and Biden at exactly 50-50. A car driving down the road doesn’t maintain a perfect 14.7:1 air/fuel ratio – the oxygen sensor is constantly bouncing lean/rich and the computer is adding or removing fuel. One would not expect voters to arrive and cast ballots at exactly a 50-50 ratio fifty-five times in a row as the night progresses, but this is consistently seen in computer controlled (s)elections. Georgia did vary from the 50-50 Trump – Biden ratio eventually, with more than 90 consecutive batch sets subsequently came in a 49.9 Trump to 50.1 Biden. This phenomenon is seen in every state, even though the winner varies per state and the winning margin may be different.
If we look at Dr. Bernardine’s diagram, we have many parts of the election system that are known to be connected – we wouldn’t have data from Scytl flowing to Edison and the networks with election-night reporting if it wasn’t all connected. The voter rolls are connected and provide the credit to be able to stuff ballots either the traditional way through ballot harvesting, drop boxes and mail-in ballots, or through machine manipulation. Between examination of the Scytl data and examining the CVRs, there is clarity that machine manipulation is a part of elections. The only uncertainty was how are the tabulators interconnected. It has been known since at least the 2020 election that machines have cellular modems embedded. The recent data from Dr. Bernardine and the Clements clarifies the network used to interconnect these machines.
New York Citizen’s Audit (NYCA) founder Marly Hornik presented for New York. She explained the legal standard a federal election must meet in order to be certified. First, the voter rolls must be accurate. The votes cast must be from eligible voters. The number of votes cast must equal the number of voters who voted. Federal Law requires an error rate of .008% or no more than 1 in 125,000 ballots cast in error. NYCA completed their audit of the 2022 election and is submitting reports to appropriate authorities, including law enforcement, on further factual evidence of gross election procedure misconduct and inaccuracies certified as accurate. Marly presented data from the 2022 election and the 2020 election. In both cases, where more than 56 or 70 ballots in error respectively would have caused the election to not meet the federal standard and be certifiable, the standard was exceeded by hundreds of thousands of votes in error found through audits conducted by NYCA. Marly wrote an article in American Thinker “Was New York’s 2022 General Election Valid?” that has much of the same information that she presented at the Election Summit.
Stay tuned for part three where I explore Vermont’s election system.
Joe Gervais is a former Army Officer with an eclectic career ranging from decades in Sales and Marketing in the tech industry to running a sawmill and serving the global church as a missionary.