Soros Board Member Chairs Firm Who Ran Online Voting for Tuesday’s Utah Caucuses

It should just be a fact that anyone with close ties to George Soros, and who is in a position of power, should be deemed as someone with callous intentions. It is revealed, according to Breitbart, that Soros has a friend in immediate control of the voting machines that will be used in Utah's GOP Caucuses, and that this must be met with great suspicion.

As Truth and Action has previously reported, Soros and Trump are at it head-to-head. Soros has been using his organizations to create engineered disruptions like the one seen at Trump's canceled rally in Chicago to silence Trump so that nobody hears his message. Read more here about Trump's Chicago rally and Soros.

What this could mean is that Soros might use his friendship with Malloch-Brown to go in undetected, and manipulate any votes cast in favor of Trump at the Utah GOP Caucus.

Breitbart reports that President Obama had previously acknowledged that online voting would be a part of America's future, explaining that the technology world should debate how safe, secure, smart systems can be created for people to be able to vote much easier online”

In January 2014, Obama’s 10-person Presidential Commission on Election Administration released its recommendations for reforming the U.S. election process, including transitioning to voting via tablet computers and other technologies, as Breitbart reported.

The commission recommended:

Software-only products can be integrated with off-the-shelf commercial hardware components such as computers, laptops, tablets, scanners, printers, and even machine-readable code scanners and signature pad products.

Tablet computers such as iPads are common components of these new technologies. They can be integrated into the check-in, voting, and verification processes in the polling place.

The commission highlighted new technologies in which the voter can “pre-fill” sample ballots at home to be scanned later at the polling place.

The panel dismissed concerns about hacking. The commission stated: “The fact that a tablet or off-the-shelf computer can be hacked or can break down does not mean such technology is inherently less secure than existing ballot marking methods if proper precautions are taken.”

Unfortunately, people are focused and programmed to desire convenience over risks; they forget how easily anyone with the ambition can circumvent any security mechanisms involved with these voting machines.





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