Go big or go home, right?? Listen to the video below and scroll down for an affidavit template.
Please read the Complaint and TRO I just filed against the United States Election Assistance Commission and MO Secretary of State prior to submitting. Let's GO MISSOURI!!! It's now or never!
Let's start with the most widely used laboratory statewide, NTS Huntsville. An important fact here is that NTS is the former Wyle Laboratories. NTS acquired Wyle Laboratories in a letter to the EAC on March 5, 2014 . Wyle’s last accreditation certificate was effective through April 27, 2012. However, once NTS Laboratories absorbed Wyle in 2014, they never received THEIR legal accreditation, or any Accreditation Certificate. All 71 MO counties also report using the same, very outdated version of the software, version 1.3. However, oddly enough, this version of OpenElect 1.3 was granted a Certificate of Conformity by the EAC in January of 2015 without ever having an accredited laboratory test this update. This is in direct violation of Federal law and the HAVA ACT 2002. When requesting the lab accreditation for these 71 counties machines, the Secretary of State's office answered with the Wyle Laboratories Inc. Certificate of Accreditation dated 5/04/10 expiring 04/27/2012.
Now lets talk about the 2nd laboratory, SLI Compliance Division of Gaming Laboratories. 10 MO counties used this lab for their 2020 election machines. Per the EAC’s own “Voting System Testing and Certification Program Manual, Version 3.0” any modifications made to our voting machine software requires testing by one of those accredited labs. Section 3.1 Overview. An EAC certification signifies that a voting system has been tested and determined to conform to the VVSG. Voting systems must be submitted for testing under this program to receive EAC certification. Systems may be submitted when (1) they are new and ready for the marketplace, (2) they have never received EAC certification, (3) they are a modified version of a previously certified system, or (4) the manufacturer wishes to test a previously certified system to a newer standard. This chapter discusses the submission of minor change orders, which may not require additional testing and certification, and outlines pre-election emergency waivers For these 10 MO counties, SLI Compliance supposedly tests their voting machine software modifications, however, their accreditation certificate expired in 2/28/2009. So how did Hart InterCivic have a major update to their Verity software (version 2.3) in 2019 without the testing of an accredited lab? Again, illegal.
Lastly, Pro V&V Inc.’s last valid accreditation expired February 24, 2017 despite the machines receiving a Certificate of Conformance in October 17, 2017 for the OpenElect software update from 1.3 to 2.0. Who was the accredited lab that tested this new update prior to the 2020 election?
As if that's not bad enough, there's more. Who signs these are imperative. All of the certifications are signed by other "sitting offices" ( i.e Executive Director). The EAC Laboratory Certificates should only be signed by the EAC Chairperson, Christy McCormick, as stated in the EAC VSTL Program Manual, page 38, section 3.6.1 and 188.8.131.52
The 2020 General Election, up and down the ballot, must be decertified in the State of Missouri due to the illegal EAC voting machine laboratory certificates.
Fraud vitiates the most solemn contracts, documents and even judgements..., or perjured evidence, or for any matter which was actually considered in the judgment assailed. UNITED STATES v. THROCKMORTON
Designated as the sole Federal Election Authority, the U.S. Election Assistance Commission (EAC) oversees the definition of federal voting system certification requirements. The EAC also oversees the thorough, independent testing process which determines whether a voting system meets those requirements, including those standards designed to ensure the systems accuracy. The Help America Vote Act was established after the 2000 election and created the Election Assistance Commission or EAC. HAVA requires the Commission to serve as a national clearinghouse and resource for the compilation of information and review of procedures (with respect to the administration) for Federal elections. Subtitle B, section 231 of the Help America Vote Act requires that the EAC provide for the testing, certification, decertification and recertification by a federally accredited laboratory for the systems used in federal elections.
The EAC has made accreditations from the
a requirement as part of its VSTL accreditation program. NVLAP accreditation is the primary means by which the EAC ensures that each VSTL meets and continues to meet the technical requirements of the program.
The National Voluntary Laboratory Accreditation Program (NVLAP) is a U.S. Government entity administered by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), an agency of the U.S. Department of Commerce. NVLAP requirements are mandatory and must be fulfilled to achieve and maintain accreditation. NVLAP requirements are found in NIST Handbook 150, NIST Handbook 150-xx series, NVLAP Policy Guides, and NVLAP Laboratory Bulletins.
3.6.1 NVLAP grants initial accreditation when a laboratory has met all NVLAP criteria for accreditation. One of four accreditation renewal dates (January 1, April 1, July 1, or October 1) is assigned to the laboratory and is usually retained as long as the laboratory remains in the program. NVLAP accreditation is valid from the date of granting accreditation to the assigned renewal date. If accreditation is not renewed by the laboratory prior to the renewal date, the accreditation will expire.
3.6.2 When accreditation is granted, NVLAP provides a Certificate of Accreditation and a Scope of Accreditation to the laboratory.
3.6.3 The accreditation documents include the following information: a) the name and address of the laboratory that has been accredited; b) the laboratory’s Authorized Representative; c) the effective and the expiration dates of the accreditation; d) the NVLAP Lab Code.
3.7.1 Each accredited laboratory receives a renewal notification before the expiration date of its accreditation to allow sufficient time to complete the renewal process.
3.7.2 Fees for renewal are charged according to services required as listed on the NVLAP website.
3.7.3 Both the required information and fees shall be received by NVLAP prior to expiration of the laboratory’s current accreditation to avoid a lapse in accreditation”
Additionally, the EAC issued a Notice of Clarification (21-01) addressing this very issue in July of 2021.
VSTL Accreditation Status Issued by Program Director on July 23, 2021 Section of Manual to be Clarified: “Voting System Test Laboratory Manual, version 2.0: 3.8. Expiration and Renewal of Accreditation. A grant of accreditation is valid for a period not to exceed two years. A VSTL’s accreditation expires on the date annotated on the Certificate of Accreditation. VSTLs in good standing shall renew their accreditation by submitting an application package to the Program Director, consistent with the procedures of Section 3.4 of this Chapter, no earlier than 60 days before the accreditation expiration date and no later than 30 days before that date. Laboratories that timely file the renewal application package shall retain their accreditation while the review and processing of their application is pending.”
With HAVA’s enactment, the responsibility for developing voting system standards was transferred from the FEC to the EAC and their new iterations are now the EAC Voluntary Voting System Guidelines. Voluntary Voting System Guidelines (VVSG) are a set of specifications and requirements that voting systems, including voting devices and software, must meet in order to receive a certification from the EAC. Although participation in the program is voluntary, adherence to the program’s procedural requirements is mandatory for participants.
Designated as the sole Federal Election Authority, the U.S. Election Assistance Commission (EAC) oversees the definition of federal voting system certification requirements. The EAC also oversees the thorough, independent testing process which determines whether a voting system meets those requirements, including those standards designed to ensure the systems accuracy. There are two types of certifications granted after this required testing. The difference of the two is important, as we are only focusing on ACCREDITATIONS here. However, I want to point out the difference of the two for identifiable purposes.
This accreditation vetting includes providing the following:
*Conflict of Interest policy
*Company Annual Report
*Names of Board of Directors (Current & Previous)
*Major shareholders *Insurance Bond
Under VSTL version 2.0 Section 3.8 guidelines: “A grant of accreditation is valid for a period not to exceed two years. A VSTL’s accreditation expires on the date annotated on the Certificate of Accreditation.”
The 3 laboratories used in the State of Missouri to certify our election machines for the 2020 General Election were Pro V&V Inc, SLI Compliance Division of Gaming Laboratories, and NTS Huntsville.
The provided spreadsheet contains data pulled from Missouri’s Secretary of State website. This data shows the following pertaining to the 2020 election
Of the 86 voting districts verified, 10 used the Pro V&V Laboratory, 5 used SLI Compliance Division of Gaming Laboratories, and 71 used NTS Huntsville. Per documents received via open-source information from the Missouri Secretary of State sharefile website and Sunshine requests, there is solid evidence all EAC Laboratories used to test and certify MO’s voting machines for the 2020 election were and are still not lawfully accredited. They are not in compliance with the federal 2002 HAVA ACT and EAC policy guidelines. Therefore, none of the machines used in Missouri in the 2020 election were certified to be in use. Rendering any vote tabulated on any of these machines not legal.
If we join together and make our voices heard, we can fight for the change we must see in MO for Election Integrity.
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