Situation Update, Dec. 30th – CIA, FBI de-cloaking to destroy key evidence of election fraud
In today’s Situation Update for Dec. 30th, we analyze a more comprehensive theory of the Nashville bombing which reveals a desperate ploy by the CIA and FBI to destroy key evidence of election fraud.
Importantly, this bombing is proof that the fight is still on, and the deep state is terrified that Trump is about to expose their election crimes. (Which he will, it seems.)
Note also that today, Sen. Josh Hawley (from Missouri) has publicly stated he will challenge the electoral votes from fraudulent swing states on January 6th, invoking the joint session debate over which slate of electors should be recognized.
This means there remains the possibility, however small, of a legal / civil outcome for Trump to achieve victory on January 6th, which would avoid Trump needing to invoke more aggressive military authority measures to defend the republic against widespread election fraud and treasonous actors.
States like Georgia and Pennsylvania where electronic voting machines attached to modems are used to conduct elections have a real problem on their hands as federal law prohibits the use of such machines, rendering the election results they produce null and void.
Georgia is about to have a runoff election for its two state Senate seats and these same modem-connected voting machines are slated to be used. Whatever the results turn out to be, however, will thus translate as invalid because federal law is clear that voting machines must not be able to connect to the internet.
“Once you add that modem, you are de-certifying it,” says Kevin Skoglund, a senior technical advisor at the National Election Defense Coalition.
According to Harris, the website was set up for election workers and technicians and included detailed information about how the hardware and software worked, as well as contained election results files, the vote-counting program itself, and various “replacement files” for Diebold’s GEMS vote-counting system and the Windows operation system upon which it ran.