270 results found for ""voting machines""
The weird drama over the supposed “forensic experts” who messed with election software in a tiny Georgia county distracts from the real problem: Voting machines — and our elections — are indeed vulnerable.
Using a little-known law, Georgia voters, activists, and even candidates teamed up to demand that Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger (R) re-examine the state’s voting systems.
While the media focuses on Russian interference, there are bigger threats to our upcoming midterm elections.
A few sensible actions would not only protect Americans from being exposed to the coronavirus when voting, they would also make US democracy fairer and better.
Congress on Thursday heard contradicting testimony from voting machine vendors and election security experts about the safety of paperless voting machines.
While experts are relieved to see some states finally taking cyber threats seriously, they say the nation as a whole still isn’t where it needs to be to prevent future interference by foreign or domestic forces.
Investigative journalist Stephen Singular talks about his book Stolen Future, and the great mystery that still surrounds the 2000 presidential election.
Republican members of the 117th Congress have begun introducing legislation as a means of reinvigorating the conversation around alleged voter fraud, while Democrats are seeking to expand voting rights and access.
DEF CON attendees remind us just how easy it is to bypass laughable voting machine safeguards. At least they got the mainstream media to cover this issue for once.
If Dominion agrees to settle its defamation lawsuit against Fox, there will be lots of disappointed court reporters. However, democracy is already a winner because the GOP’s propaganda arm has been exposed as such.
The mainstream media assures us that foreign governments can’t hack the election, and downplays the risk of domestic threats to elections — the possibility that special interests could access voting machines and change votes.
Election watchdog Emily Levy provides an overview of what to fear in the next election and what you can do about it.