Clandestine SQL software installed on Dominion voting machines in Michigan has also been revealed in Pennsylvania
Dominion voting machines in Michigan came under scrutiny in an investigation into 2020 U.S. presidential election fraud. Back in February, experts identified unapproved software, but now the same files have been found in the operating system of Pennsylvania voting machines.
According to the Fulton County report, the analysts found “no valid reason” for the software to be installed on the system. They also reported that Dominion failed to fill out the appropriate forms regarding the software, reports The Gateway Pundit.
These SQL files were first found by Michigan Attorney Matthew Deperno's expert.
The software enables anyone with privileges to merely change values in the database directly in order to change the results of the election without any proof or sign of that happening at all. The system looks to the database for the values and utilizes whatever is there. It is outside of the logs or other election-related auditing record one would look for, says The True Reporter.
Via Dr. Danielle Blumenthal.
“On May 3, 2021, Attorney Matthew DePerno posted a court briefing alleging the election had been hacked.
DePerno pointed to the presence of a deliberately installed, unapproved-for-election-systems software tool, in Antrim County, Michigan:
“Cyber Ninjas discovered a Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio implant on the system.
“This piece of software is not approved by the Election Assistance Commission (‘EAC’) and allows a user to actually circumvent security protocol and make ‘direct edit entries within the database’ which ‘could potentially be utilized to change vote values.’”
“Perhaps most importantly, this software is a ‘separate install.’ In other words, it should not be on the system. It is, by its very definition, a hacking tool.”
Image: youtube Prt Scr