News of Interest.TV

A Summary of Election Fraud Issues in the United States

 updated September 14, 2010

This article links to resources about issues of election fraud in the United States, including audio interviews with activists Bev Harris and Vicki Karp, and video clips from the documentary Hacking Democracy.


Hacking Democracy - Hacking Votes Using Only a Memory Card
  view individual page  |   view in popup windowRunning Time: 12 minutes  

With Diebold voting machines, every vote is stored on a memory card along with additional computer code. This video clip from the HBO special ”Hacking Democracy” shows how an election can be altered through a person only having access to a memory card. The video shows how the hack works even with Diebold machines that only tabulate paper ballots, and how it is impossible to detect the fraud once it has happened.

  view individual page  |   view in popup windowRunning Time: 32 minutes 9 seconds  

Votergate is a 30 minute documentary revealing the shocking story of how touch screen voting systems are highly susceptible to hacking, and how these systems are being implemented across the country without the proper checks and balances to insure accuracy and accountability.

 Audio Interviews

Alex Jones Speaks With Vote Fraud Activist Bev Harris
recorded June 12, 2006, running time 39 minutes
Radio host Alex Jones talks with Bev Harris, executive director of Black Box Voting, Inc., a consumer protection organization specializing in election issues. Harris talks about a recent GAO report confirming concerns about electronic voting, recent election fraud developments and more.

Alex Jones Speaks with Vote Fraud Activist Vickie Karp
recorded June 5, 2006, running time 31 minutes
Radio Host Alex Jones discusses the latest developments in the use of electronic voting machines with voting activist Vicki Karp of the Coalition for Visible Balance.

 Las Vegas Slot Machines vs Electronic Voting Machines


"[This website] compares Las Vegas slot machines to electronic voting machines using six different criteria. Las Vegas slot machines are uniformly regulated by the state-run Nevada Gaming Control Board, while electronic voting machines are regulated by federal and local mandate, plus whatever self-controls the respective manufacturers impose. Because supporters and detractors of electronic voting machines have divergent opinions, we have presented both pro and con responses to how electronic voting machines meet the comparison criteria."

  An illustration from The Washington Post.  Read the full article here.
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