A Pennsylvania county has filed a lawsuit against Dominion Voting Systems in an action related to the highly contested 2020 election in the state.
Officials in Fulton County alleged that they found “severe” voting data after the election was over.
The suit claims that at or about the time of the election, officials “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, Just the News reported.
County officials say that a report released earlier this month detailed “security measures necessary to harden and secure” Dominion’s systems were not implemented, 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 lawsuit also claims that officials discovered a “python script” had been installed on at least one device, and that it was “connected to an external device on an external network” that was allegedly linked to Canada.
The suit alleges that Dominion is in “breach of contract and breach of warranty, and breach of other common-law and statutory duties,” which officials say 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.”
Former President Donald Trump’s legal team challenged election results in Pennsylvania, making similar allegations. But those court challenges were unsuccessful.
Similar instances of alleged vote fraud were revealed in conservative filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza’s documentary released over the summer called “2,000 Mules.” In it, ballot integrity group True the Vote’s Catherine Engelbrecht and Gregg Philips provide video, cellphone tracking, and other evidence to claim that some 2,000 individuals were involved in trafficking ballots to drop boxes for weeks before the election.
Philips noted that the acts of stuffing ballot boxes in various parts of the country — mostly swing states — followed a consistent pattern, with every operation featuring “a set of collectors, a collection point or stash house for all the ballots, the bundling of those ballots, and then the casting of those ballots [in the drop boxes] by, what we were calling, ‘mules.’”
“And as we began putting the pieces and parts together, it really did dawn on us: ‘Well, this sounds like what’s happening in Atlanta or in San Luis, Arizona’… This was a conspiracy, this was organized crime,” he explained.
At one point in the interview, Engelbrecht talked about the “fateful moment” when she turned to Philips and asked, “How do we take down a cartel?”
“That’s when we began to use the terms like stash houses, and drop points, and mules, and trafficking, and voter abuse because that’s what we’re looking at,” she said.
A press release noted:
True the Vote spent $2 million to buy publicly available cell phone data that can pinpoint an individual’s location to within a few inches. They then narrowed their search to targets that began visiting drop boxes and NGO offices during the early voting weeks leading up to November 3rd, activity that was contrary to their prior “pattern of life.” In Georgia, the threshold was at least two dozen trips to drop boxes and five visits to a non-profit.