More states ask for election transparency, and the latest report says that they’re going to get it.
The sources say that the courts have ruled that the Dominion machines by Pennsylvania’s State Senate will be allowed to go forward.
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This is a huge win for the Amistad Project, which has been hard at work combating election fraud since late last year.
The inspection will be for Fulton County’s machines, but it is a crucial step in looking for free and fair elections nationwide in the wake of the 2020 disaster.
Check this out:
The courts have ruled that the PA State Senate will be allowed to inspect Dominion voting machines from Fulton County on January 10.
The Amistad Project is proud to play a role in this important victory for transparency and the rule of law!
— Phillip Kline (@PhillDKline) December 23, 2021
Pennsylvania's governor, AG, secretary of the commonwealth, and their high-powered law firms are all coming after tiny Fulton County and The Amistad Project just to prevent state lawmakers from inspecting Dominion voting machines.
It's like David vs. a whole army of Goliaths.
— Phillip Kline (@PhillDKline) December 18, 2021
The inspection was scheduled for Dec. 22, but Democratic Pennsylvania Attorney General Josh Shapiro and Democratic Secretary of the Commonwealth Veronica Degraffenreid sued to prevent it.
The judge ruled the investigation must go forward, but he allowed a short delay for both sides to determine a formal protocol for the inspection, which is scheduled for Jan. 10, 2022.
A Christmas miracle for free and fair elections! 🙌🏻
“The Commonwealth Court of Pennsylvania ruled in favor of The Amistad Project and Fulton County, Pennsylvania, and will allow the inspection of the Fulton County, PA Dominion Voting Machines to proceed.” pic.twitter.com/WiiIEyWkzw
— Julia (@Jules31415) December 24, 2021
Courts are permitting PA State Senate to inspect Dominion voting machines from Fulton County on January 10, 2022. Any chance we get to see the results?
— GreatAmericanMail (@mail_american) December 24, 2021
“The court recognized that it was improper to demand that the county – which owns the machines, and has the responsibility of running the election along with the legislature – can’t determine whether the machines worked properly,” said Phill Kline, director of The Amistad Project.
“As the judge noted, there’s no justification for preventing the county from looking at their own machines.”