Expert witness team hacks Dominion voting machine live during early voting in Georgia to show how easy it is
By Ethan Huff // Jan 01, 2021

As early voting for the Senate runoff election in Georgia was taking place on Wednesday, inventor and author Jovan Pulitzer told a room full of legislators that a team of experts at an undisclosed location had just a few minutes prior successfully hacked via Wi-Fi into Fulton County's Dominion Voting Systems machines.


Demonstrating how easy it is to assume control of the systems in real time, Pulitzer explained that Dominion machines contain two-way modems that are capable of sending and receiving data. And Pulitzer's team was able to make them do both, right at the moment when Pulitzer informed those at the hearing that the breach was taking place.

"At this very moment at a polling location in the county, not only do we now have access through the devices to the poll pad, the system, but we are in," Pulitzer told the legislators.

"And it's not supposed to have Wi-Fi, and that's not supposed to be able to happen. So we've documented now that it's communicating two ways in real time, meaning it's receiving data and sending data. It should never happen, there shouldn't be Wi-Fi, we've now documented it in real time so we can suck down the data, but that's going on right there where everybody is voting, and I just wanted to get it into the record."


The Georgia Senate runoff election is being hacked as we speak

Just as we warned earlier in the month, Dominion machines were, in fact, found to be connected to the internet during the Nov. 3 election. We now know that they are once again connected to the internet during the Georgia Senate runoff.

"Statistically what can be going on when you have an operation like this is as that data is being exchanged and somebody is in, it can actually siphon off that data, modify the data, and feed it right back into the system," Pulitzer further explained about how it works.

"Or kind of do a pump and dump in real time, right? It's kind of like at home when we all used to have dialup and you're connected to the internet and doing what you're doing, and then all your kids get on and the bandwidth goes down and everybody clogs, it creates that kind of atmosphere where not only are you in the system, but then once you get into the machine then you can do stuff in real time, changing its intent, that's what it opens up."

In other words, a simple hack into a Dominion machine allows for votes to be altered, changed or deleted in real time as hackers then feed a predetermined outcome back into it. What ends up coming out as the end result is designed to appear legitimate, though as previously explained it was artificially brought to bear.

Pulitzer, for those who are unfamiliar with him, created CRQ (Command Response Queue), as well as founded companies that included seed investment rounds ranging from anywhere between $1.6 million to over $250 million.

Concerning the election, Pulitzer also brought to the public's attention the fact that Georgia ballots were printed differently for Republicans versus Democrats. Republicans received ones that were deliberately designed to be rejected by Dominion machines, while Democrat ballots were easily read without errors or other problems.

"This kind of thing might completely invalidate Georgia's results," wrote one commenter at The Gateway Pundit.

"Changing barcodes to force ballots into 'adjudication' is felonious," wrote another.

To keep up with the latest news about the fraudulent 2020 election, be sure to check out as well as attorney Sidney Powell's website Defending the Republic.

Sources for this article include:

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