There are ways to build voting system that are resistant to hacking and fraud. These systems should be the most secured and most verifiable systems available. But when we look at the current electronic voting systems in the United States, for example Dominion Voting Systems, we see systems that have many vulnerabilities and vectors of attack. There are built in options in the Dominion system which makes voter fraud easier such as weighted race allocation.
Weighting a race removes the principle of “one person-one vote” to allow some votes to be counted as less than one or more than one. Regardless of what the real votes are, candidates can receive a set percentage of votes. Results can be controlled. For example, Candidate A can be assigned 44% of the votes, Candidate B 51%, and Candidate C the rest.
Researchers have pointed out and tested the vulnerabilities in electronic voting systems. Here is a video of the head of a security group discussing the security flaws they found in voting systems which were used in the 2018 and 2020 elections. His group were successfully able to hack election voting equipment.
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