On November 28, 2014, Biometrics published an article titled “Smartmatic spins off new parent company, SGO, with British lord”. This article pointed out that Smartmatic, founded in 2000, has enabled elections around the world to guarantee complete integrity in electoral solutions for the entire process. Through its own developed technology, Smartmatic has participated in over 3,500 elections, registered and counted over 2.3 billion votes in five continents.
On October 27, 2018, The Manila Times published two articles exposing Smartmatic has tampered with the 2016 vice-presidential election results. After Marlon Garcia, chief of the Smartmatic technical support team, manipulated the election system’s public server data at the suggestion of technician Mauricio Herrera, VP candidate Sen. Ferdinand Marcos Jr. who was leading the race by about a million votes from the closing of the polls, suddenly began to lose his lead, in a systematic pattern, and finally lost the final count to another candidate Leni Robredo.
In 2017, the cybersecurity organization, German tech watchdog Chaos Computer Club (“CCC”), conducted a thorough analysis of the tabulating system for the upcoming German election, and found designated software for registering votes is plagued with critical vulnerabilities and voting totals can be arbitrarily manipulated by hackers.
CCC discovered the voting system had a series of serious flaws, from the server update, the software itself to the output of the election results, which allowed hackers to launch new arounds of cyber-attacks. In addition, CCC found that automated software updates were not signed and were downloaded via HTTP in an insecure manner. CCC also found passwords online and easily figured out others — one was “test.” The group said the software isn’t secure because it uses an older encryption method with a single secret key, rather than newer and more-secure “asymmetrical” combinations. In March 2018, German Chancellor Angela Merkel used this voting system to be elected Chancellor of Germany for the fourth time in the federal election, with 364 votes in favor of Merkel, while 315 voted against her, 9 abstentions.
On January 8, 2020, Pedro Sánchez won approval from Parliament as the prime minister. Sánchez’s center-left party, the Spanish Socialist Workers’ Party (PSOE) formed a coalition government with Unidas Podemos (“United We Can”), the left-wing party. And the data center for the Dominion Voting Systems is Scytl, a Spanish company.
Venezuela used the Dominion Voting Systems in its elections. Interestingly, in March 2020, in an inexplicable fire, almost 50,000 voting machines and 582 computers used in the country’s elections went up in flames, and possible evidence of rigged-election perished with it.
On April 15, 2020, South Korea’s left-wing ruling party won a supermajority in the general election, and the country used the same electronic voting system, known as the blockchain-powered voting system. Notably, the communication equipment used in this blockchain platform comes from Huawei, a company controlled by the Chinese Communist Party.
According to Newsweek, the Center for East Asian Studies pointed out that all the voting machines, computer hardware, software, and information network communication equipment manufactured by Huawei have tampered, and the QR code used for communication and early voting is also problematic. For instance, the instructions required to operate the voting machines can be “received externally” through QR code to the main server. The voting machines’ servers can be linked to China and operate from there.
The Dominion Voting Systems are not only used in the above countries, with the exception of the US, but this type of voting system was also widely used in Australia, Ecuador, Norway, and Switzerland. It was found that the Scytl software had backdoor access allowing the election results to be easily manipulated.
The leaders elected in these countries using the Dominion Voting Systems all appear to have two characteristics in common: they are pro-communist and left-wing.
US$400 MILLION BY CCP
It was reported that an investigation into SEC filings has revealed that the firm which owns Dominion Voting Systems received 400 million dollars from a Swiss bank with close links to the Chinese government less than a month before the election.
The investigation conducted by Austin Security and Investigation Solutions exposed Staple Street Capital, which acquired Dominion Voting Systems in 2018.
Dominion Voting Systems operates voting machines in 28 states and has been accused by President Trump and his supporters of being involved in deleting millions of votes for Trump in addition to switching votes to Biden on election night.
“On Oct 8, 2020, Staple Street Capital filed SEC Form D offerings and sales amount of $400,000,000 with the Sales Compensation Recipient identified as UBS Securities,” states the investigation, which also notes that another payment of $200,000,000 was received in December 2014.
“UBS Securities is a swiss investment bank which owns 24.99% of UBS Securities Co LTD, a Chinese Investment Bank. The Chinese government owns the remaining 75% of UBS Securities CO LTD,” states the report.
The overall owners of UBS Securities Co LTD are;
– Beijing Guoxiang (33%)
– UBS (24.99%)
– Guangdong Comm. Group [zh] (14.01%)
– China Guodian (14%)
– COFCO Group (14%)
Aside from UBS, the other four owners of UBS Securities are all Communist Chinese front groups.
Beijing Guoxiang is a state-owned asset.
Guangdong Comm. Group 100% stakeholder is the Guangdong Provincial Government.
China Guodian is a state-owned enterprise administered for the SASAC for the state Council.
COFCO Group is a state-owned enterprise under the direct supervision of the SASAC.
SASAC, the State-owned Assets Supervision and Administration Commission of the State Council (SASAC) is a special commission of the People’s Republic of China, directly under the State Council.
Furthermore, it was reported by The National Pulse that in recent weeks, other connections between Dominion Voting Systems and the Chinese government have also emerged, including the company’s Core Infrastructure Manager of Information Technology, Andy Huang, who previously worked for China Telecom, which is “wholly run by the Chinese government”.