Forensic Audit of Dominion Voting Machines Released to Public by MI Judge

A Michigan judge has permitted the release of findings stemming from a forensic audit of Dominion Voting machines.

Forensic Audit of Dominion Voting Machines Released to Public by MI Judge

A Michigan judge has permitted the release of findings stemming from a forensic audit of Dominion Voting machines.

On Monday, Circuit Court Judge Kevin Elsenheimer provided permission to Attorney Matthew Deperno to release the findings from a forensic examination his team had conducted on 16 Dominion Voting machines. The voting machines were obtained from Antrim County, MI.

The Antrim Michigan Forensics Report can be found here.

Michigan Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson’s attorneys say that DePerno has mischaracterized the findings in the report.

Judge Elsenheimer has been hesitant to release the report to the public over concerns that it may violate Dominion Voting Systems software privacy protection rights.

In the emergency virtual court hearing, DePerno argued that the report should be released due to overwhelming public interest in the case.

We believe that the public interest in understanding what we discovered and what’s in the report would outweigh any potential harm to Dominion’s software,” Deperno said.

The results of the forensic examination reveal an error rate of 68.05% in voting machine results, far above the “allowable election error rate established by the Federal Election Commission guidelines” of just 0.0008%.

Antrim County Michigan is the location where a glitch had temporarily invalidated 6,000 votes in the 2020 presidential election, having improperly tabulated them for Joe Biden instead of President Donald Trump.

The lawsuit was filed by DePerno on behalf of Central Lake resident William Bailey.

On December 4, judge Elsenheimer granted Bailey and a team of IT experts permission to conduct the forensic audit of voting machines, tabulators, thumb drives, related software, and the Clerk’s “master tabulator.”

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