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Mike Lindell on LFS6B "They Wanted Me To Shut Up About These Elections"


A federal judge in Georgia has officially scheduled a trial date to examine the potential cybersecurity vulnerabilities of the state's voting machines. The plaintiffs, consisting of the Coalition for Good Governance—an election integrity advocacy group—and individual voters, contend that these machines could impair voters' ability to cast their ballots effectively, thereby violating the United States Constitution.


US District Court Judge Amy Totenberg has set the bench trial date for January 9, 2024. Originally, the plaintiffs aimed to reach a resolution without resorting to trial; however, Judge Totenberg issued a ruling on Friday, emphasizing the need for substantial discussions, compromise, and timely legislative action to address the various challenges our democracy and election system have faced in recent years.


The Coalition for Good Governance specifically seeks to replace the electronic voting machines, manufactured by Dominion, with hand-marked paper ballots, citing concerns over the machines' susceptibility to cybersecurity issues, as reported by Newsmax.


Among the defendants named in the lawsuit are Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger and members of the State Election Board. The case includes an expert report that highlights weaknesses in the Georgia election system, leading a federal cybersecurity agency to issue an advisory for jurisdictions employing these machines. Notably, the report also prompted some Georgia Republicans to advocate for discontinuing the use of the voting machines entirely.


Furthermore, the lawsuit revealed a vulnerability in the election equipment used in a remote county in south Georgia. This ultimately resulted in the indictment of former President Donald Trump and eighteen others on criminal charges in Fulton County.


Since the 2020 presidential election, Georgia has been under national scrutiny due to allegations of malfunctioning Dominion voting machines and improper ballot tabulation, resulting in contentious claims of a "stolen election" made by some Republican voters. However, it is crucial to note that Judge Totenberg clearly stated in her ruling that the plaintiffs should not be labeled as conspiracy theorists, reaffirming the seriousness and legitimacy of the case at hand.

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