[Ed. – A good summary by Beth Baumann. If you don’t have time for the long version, she’s got a useful short one. Note, as I’ve already pointed out a couple of times, that this problem was previewed in the Curling v. Raffensperger federal case in Georgia that preceded the 3 November election (it was decided in October 2020).]
Allied Security Operations Group (ASOG) in Dallas inspected the election equipment. … In the newly-released report, ASOG stated Dominion’s software has a 68 percent chance of 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 states. “The results of the Antrim County 2020 election are not certifiable. This is a result of machine and/or software error, not human error.”
“It is critical to understand that the Dominion system classifies ballots into two categories, 1) normal ballots and 2) adjudicated ballots. Ballots sent to adjudication can be altered by administrators, and adjudication files can be moved between different Results Tally and Reporting (RTR) terminals with no audit trail of which administrator actually adjudicates (i.e. votes) the ballot batch,” the report states. “This demonstrated a significant and fatal error in security and election integrity because it provides no meaningful observation of the adjudication process or audit trail of which administrator actually adjudicated the ballots.”