Suspicious SQL Software Found in Pennsylvania Dominion Voting Machines

The existence of the Microsoft SQL database on the Dominion Voting Machines in the county was discovered in a recent election review conducted in Pennsylvania’s Fulton County and released in February 2021.

The researchers found “no valid rationale” for the program to be installed on the system, according to the Fulton County report. They further claimed that Dominion had failed to complete the necessary software paperwork.

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This is the identical program that was discovered on the Dominion machines by Michigan Attorney Matthew Deperno’s expert.

The software lets anyone with privileges to update database variables directly in order to alter the election’s outcome while leaving no trace. The Dominion system looks for values in the database and uses whatever it finds. It’s not in the logs or other election-related auditing records that you’d expect to find.

Unapproved SQL software was also found on the Michigan County machines, according to Attorney DePerno!

Attorney Matthew DePerno issued a court briefing on May 3, 2021, saying that the election had been hacked.

In Antrim County, Michigan, DePerno pointed to the presence of an intentionally installed, unapproved-for-election-systems software tool:

“On the machine, Cyber Ninjas identified a Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio implant.

“The Election Assistance Commission (‘EAC’) has not approved this piece of software because it allows a user to bypass security protocols and create ‘direct[] edit entries within the database,’ which ‘could potentially be used to manipulate vote values.’”

“Perhaps most crucially, this software is a standalone installation.’

As a result, this unauthorized SQL software has already been discovered on Dominion voting equipment in at least two battleground states.

Democrats, led by Nancy Pelosi, are aiming to outlaw paper ballots in the United States, forcing citizens to rely solely on voting machines.

Wake TSI stated this in a 93-page study that was discreetly released on the county’s website in May with no notice.

The operating system and election management system (EMS) were not subjected to a technological forensic audit by Wake TSI officials, but they did analyze some system file dates, log files, ballot pictures, and other data.

The election “was well run, was handled in a diligent and effective way, and followed the directions of Pennsylvania,” according to Wake TSI’s report summary. There were no irregularities recorded throughout the election process, and the review was expected to reveal no evidence of fraud, error, influence, or misconduct.

Wake TSI, on the other hand, said it discovered five “issues of note,” including that Dominion failed to meet the commonwealth’s certification standards; that the election management system had Microsoft SQL Server Data Tools installed, despite the software not being part of the US Election Assistance Commission’s certified configuration; and that changes to the management system were made only three weeks prior to the election.

The inclusion of the program on the system, according to the assessors, “allows any user with access to update and manipulate the EMS databases without logging [recording] to the Database, EMS, or [operating system] logfiles.”

They further claimed that Dominion failed to fill out a paper certifying that the installed software versions were compliant with certified reasons, arguing that filling out the form was “optional.”

Dominion Voting Systems refuted the report’s findings in this regard.





Margaret Taylor

Experienced communications professional with 10 years of experience in international journalism.

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