A Michigan judge allowed the results of a forensic audit of Dominion Voting Systems machines and software in one Michigan county to be released on Monday, revealing 68 percent error rates.
Thirteenth Circuit Judge Kevin Elsenheimer ordered the removal of a protective order preventing the 23-page report conducted by Allied Security Operations Group from being released after attorney Matthew DePerno pushed for transparency in a court hearing. In the report, Russell Ramsland Jr., co-founder of Allied Security Operations Group, said Antrim County’s server showed 15,676 individual events, with 68 percent reporting errors.
“The allowable election error rate established by the Federal Election Commission guidelines is of 1 in 250,000 ballots (.0008%). We observed an error rate of 68.05%. This demonstrated a significant and fatal error in security and election integrity,” the report stated.
According to Ramsland, the voting system “is intentionally and purposefully designed with inherent errors to create systemic fraud and influence election results.”
The report said the error rates that resulted in tabulation errors or ballots being sent to adjudication proved the Dominion Voting System in Michigan was “flawed and does not meet state or federal election laws.”
The judge had previously approved the audit to be conducted in Bailey v. Antrim Count, a lawsuit alleging a vote flip that officials confirmed in November did not occur as a result of human error.
On Election Night, Democrat presidential nominee Joe Biden received 7,769 votes out of 12,423, according to county officials. Two days later, the officials said the county actually went to President Trump. On November 21, officials updated their figures again, removing roughly 1,300 votes from Biden.
“A staggering number of votes required adjudication. This was a 2020 issue not seen in previous election cycles still stored on the server. This is caused by intentional errors in the system. The intentional errors lead to bulk adjudication of ballots with no oversight, no transparency, or audit trail. Our examination of the server logs indicates that this high error rate was incongruent with patterns from previous years. The statement attributing these issues to human error is not consistent with the forensic evaluation, which points more correctly to systemic machine and/or software errors. The systemic errors are intentionally designed to create errors in order to push a high volume of ballots to bulk adjudication,” Ramsland stated in the report.
A forensic duplication was performed on the Antrim County’s election management server, which was running Dominion software, Dominion ImageCast system, Dominion Voter Assist Terminal USB memory sticks and USB sticks for the poll book.
“We believe that public interest in seeing what we discovered and what we say in the report would outweigh any potential harm to Dominion software,” DePerno told the court, the Epoch Times reported.