Famed tech guru hacks/gains control of Georgia voting machine DURING a legislative hearing on ballot fraud (video)!

This is Jovan Pulitzer, he is the inventor of the QR code scanner that we all use on our phones as well as over 200 technology patents that make our computers, smart phones and inventory systems work today.

During a legislative hearing on ballot fraud in Georgia his team hacked a Georgia voting machine being able to capture communications both ways from the machine. These machines are supposed to be secure and not even hooked up to the internet according to Dominion (voting machine manufacturer) and the Georgia Secretary of State….well they are. As you likely know there is a Senate runoff election happening in Georgia in a few days. Pulitzer has been exposing ballot fraud and the vulnerabilities of these voting machines for weeks now, Democrats caleld him and his under oath testimony a pack of lies, so his team hacked one of the machines during the hearing to prove beyond all doubt just who the liars are.

Be sure to watch both videos:


More! He also found a way to detect counterfeit ballots:

Here is the video of the entire hearing. Pay attention to the witness who noticed problems with the Dominion voting machine totals. When she reported the problems the Georgia Sec. of State sent armed thugs to intimidate:

Here is Rudy Giuliani’s closing statement.

UPDATE – Academic analysis paper on absentee ballot fraud in Georgia and Pennsylvania:

A Simple Test for the Extent of Vote Fraud with Absentee Ballots in the 2020 Presidential Election: Georgia and Pennsylvania Data

Ballot Fraud Mega Post 14 – The Reports!














Establishment Included Economy Wrecking Climate Legislation in Covid/Spending Bill Among Other Boondoggles – Mega Post!

Meanwhile, get a load of the Christmas presents destined for foreign countries:

$169,739,000 to Vietnam, including $19 million to remediate dioxins (page 1476).

Unspecified funds to “continue support for not-for-profit institutions of higher education in Kabul, Afghanistan that are accessible to both women and men in a coeducational environment” (page 1477).

$198,323,000 to Bangladesh, including $23.5 million to support Burmese refugees and $23.3 million for “democracy programs” (page 1485).

$130,265,000 to Nepal for “development and democracy programs” (page 1485).

Pakistan: $15 million for “democracy programs” and $10 million for “gender programs” (page 1486).

Sri Lanka: Up to $15 million “for the refurbishing of a high endurance cutter,” which is a type of patrol boat (page 1489).

$505,925,000 to Belize, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, and Panama to “address key factors that contribute to the migration of unaccompanied, undocumented minors to the United States” (pages 1490-1491).

$461,375,000 to Colombia for programs related to counternarcotics and human rights (pages 1494-1496).

$74.8 million to the “Caribbean Basin Security Initiative” (page 1498).

$33 million “for democracy programs for Venezuela” (page 1498).

Unspecified amount to Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Curacao, and Trinidad and Tobago “for assistance for communities in countries supporting or otherwise impacted by refugees from Venezuela” (page 1499).

$132,025,000 “for assistance for Georgia” (page 1499).

$453 million “for assistance for Ukraine” (page 1500).