Home Opinion Michigan Voter Fraud Witness Alleges That Detroit Tabulation Machines Were Illegally Connected...

Michigan Voter Fraud Witness Alleges That Detroit Tabulation Machines Were Illegally Connected To The Web (Video)

Our democratic process requires an effective system for maintaining accurate
voter registration information. Voter
registration lists are used to assign
precincts, send sample ballots, provide
polling place information, identify
and verify voters at polling places, and
determine how resources, such as paper
ballots and voting machines, are deployed
on Election Day. However, these systems
are plagued with errors and inefficiencies
that waste taxpayer dollars, undermine
voter confidence, and fuel partisan
disputes over the integrity of our elections.

In the last Presidential Elections, our voting system has been exposed as fragile.

In a video that surfaced today Michigan voter fraud witness, Barry Doherty describes seeing networked voting machines.


Witness Barry Doherty has come forward to describe illegal internet connectivity of Detroit’s voter tabulation machines. Doherty has explained that this could have given outside parties the ability to affect the final tabulation count, and could also have given people outside real-time read on what the vote tabulations were.

Doherty is an expert in the field, having worked for Electronic Data Systems for many years, working specifically in computer networking.

Video below:

Doherty and two others who saw this connection, former Michigan State Senator Patrick Colbeck and Phil O’Halleran, brought this to the attention of the person in charge at Cobo Hall, Daniel Baxter. According to Doherty, they were told to trust Baxter and that it was nothing. Baxter, according to Doherty, did not deny what they saw or explained it in any way.

A lawsuit filed by Colbeck and the Great Lakes Justice Center, includes these allegations and six affidavits of other witnesses, related to the witnessed voter fraud happening throughout Michigan.

Again according to Doherty, Baxter and an unnamed person serving as the chief technology person on-site advised them “not to touch anything” because Doherty suggested pulling the plug to the outside world and allowing the machines to remain networked, but not broadcasting to the outside.