Computer Scientist Proves Georgia Voting Systems Connected to the Internet

Written By Doug Holt, Posted on December 31, 2020

In a shocking testimony given in the afternoon on Dec. 30, renowned computer scientist and inventor Jovan Pulitzer made two incredible statements: 1) that he and his team of whitehat hackers had hacked into Georgia voting machines (and quite easily at that), and 2) even at the time of his testimony, his team was operating in the system.

This is an incredible revelation for several reasons, one being that these voting machines are not supposed to be connected to the internet, as well as not supposed to be capable of being connected to the Internet. Not only should the voting systems not be connected to the internet, but it also is a violation of election law to have potential outside access to ballot processing and tabulating. 

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Another reason this testimony is so incredible is that Jovan H. Pulitzer is a world-renowned inventor and programmer; he is the inventor of QR-code technology, which allows smartphones to scan barcodes. His testimony on the issues of technology in the Nov. 3rd Georgia election carries weight in this regard, and his Dec. 30 testimony touched on more issues than the voting machine Internet connectivity problem. 

Surprisingly, the problematic idea of voting machines being connected to the Internet, with a special focus on Georgia. 

Between 2016 to early 2020, the mainstream media was keen to complain about the idea that voting machines could’ve been hacked to swing the 2016 election

The mainstream media noticeably changed their tune on this issue later into 2020, however, when at this time people who questioned the securing of voting machines became ‘conspiracy theorists.’

Mr. Pulitzer’s full testimony is shown below.

Doug Holt

2 responses to “Computer Scientist Proves Georgia Voting Systems Connected to the Internet”

  1. Joel Schulz says:

    If this voter fraud is true, then those testifying should be vetted for their credibility. J. Jovan Philyaw, who is now known by J. Hutton Pulitzer was the inventor of Cue Cat, an internet device that cost investors a loss of $185 million dollars, caused untold security breaches of user accounts hacked of the product, and an invention named by PC World as one of "The 25 Worst Tech Products of All Time" and by TIME as as number 5 in a list of "The 50 worst Inventions". The Evening Standard said CueCat "fails to solve a problem which never existed". Pulitzer has controversy follow him wherever he goes. If he was a witness in a jury trial, the other side would make minced meat of him.

  2. Greg Strebel says:

    Joel, maligning someone rather than addressing their argument is the logical fallacy known as Ad hominem. If you want to contest what this witness is asserting, tell us where his testimony is flawed.