electronic voting machines

But the Times says that "until now, intelligence findings have been scattered in fragmentary reports". On Friday, December
They claim electronic voting machine tallies in key states show discrepancies that hurt Clinton.
Listen to Larry Magid's interview with Stanford University computer scientist Dr. David Dill Americans are divided over who
The Security Act is supported by Open Source Election Technology (OSET) Foundation, People Demanding Action and Progressive
Judiciary Committee Ranking Member John Conyers (MI-13), Steve Cohen (TN-09), Mike Honda (CA-17), David Scott (GA-13) and
This is not the intention of our system's alleged guardians, of course, and they need to be watched far more carefully than
The 2014 midterm election results may have been a complete farce. All it takes is one insider who knows how to flip a switch and the outcome changes. When it comes to voting, should we trust our votes to a computer that doesn't even spit out a receipt for confirmation? Do you trust your voting machine manufacturer?
It's remarkable that in a world where it seems everything is becoming more digitized, most of the globe still elects their political leaders with pencil and paper. Only a peculiarly-diverse handful of countries -- including Belgium, Brazil, India and Venezuela -- use electronic voting machines nationwide.
The question is how can we improve this technology to bring our polling places and voting experience into the 21st century? And how do we pay for this technology?