Dominion CEO Testifies at Michigan Hearing

The CEO of Dominion Voting Systems testified in front of Michigan’s legislature. The other two voting system companies used by Michigan—Hart Voting Systems and ESS—declined to attend the hearing.

Dominion CEO John Poulos testified that there was “no vote flipping,” no “rank choice” voting, and that voting machines were not connected to the internet.

It was the first time the CEO answered questions since the Nov. 3 election when Dominion products were used in 28 states.

“First, there were no switched or deleted votes involving Dominion machines,” said Poulos.

“There were no algorithm that enabled fractional voting.”

“There are no evidence and voting machines were not corrupted to alter this election.”

Poulos said auditing and recounts debunked these claims. He also said the voting system was tested with source code reviews by the government on federal and state levels.

When asked if there was any process to stop the machines from being connected to the internet, he answered an audit would show internet connectivity.

“One of the audits that an independent test authority accredited by the EAC can perform, is a test to look at whether or not that computer was connected to the internet, which of course, it’s designed not to.”

He maintained that Antrim County did manual absentee ballot adjudication, but that Detroit County used digital ballot adjudication.

Adding that a record of adjudication gets attached to the original ballot image, and is available for audit. He went on to say these questions are best answered by election officials.

Attorney Sidney Powell responded, saying that votes are counted from the images Dominion creates of the ballots, not the ballots themselves. She says these images are a part of the fraud.

Allied Security co-founder Russell Ramsland found that ballot-adjudication logs and the security logs for the Nov. 3 general election appear to have been removed. While logs for prior elections are still present on the machines.

Poulos denied any connection to Venezuela or the SolarWinds website platform.

“One of the rumors that certainly I’ve read and reread is that somehow source code has embedded its way into Dominion systems and somehow originated in Venezuela. That is not the case,” said Poulos.

A screenshot of a Dominion webpage that The Epoch Times captured shows that Dominion does use SolarWinds technology. Dominion later altered the page to remove any reference to SolarWinds, but the SolarWinds website is still in the page’s source code.