QR Code Inventor Hacks Georgia Voting Machines During State Senate Hearing, Proves They Connect To Internet & “Communicate Two Ways”


During a Wednesday hearing with the Georgia Senate, Stanford Researcher and QR code inventor Jovan H Pulitzer revealed a team was able to hack into a voting machine currently in use at a polling location.



“At this very moment, at a polling location in the county, not only do we now have access through the devices, to the poll pad, the system, but we are in,” Pulizer declared.


“And it’s not supposed to have wifi, and that’s not supposed to be able to happen. So, we’ve documented now it’s communicating two ways, in real-time. Meaning it’s receiving data and sending data. Should never happen, shouldn’t be wifi. We’ve now documented it in real-time, so we can suck down the data, and that’s going on right there where everybody’s voting and I just wanted to get that into the record.”


Asked if the hacked machine was at a mobile precinct, Pulitzer answered, “No. It’s a standing building. This should not happen. We won’t disclose the location, because every location is being checked.”

Two weeks ago, Infowars covered an interview where Pulitzer detailed how he could use his technology to scan through all physical mail-in ballots to look for inconsistencies and forgeries.



“We can take the physical ballot, the image scan of the ballot in the machine, the CVR file in the machine, and I can even take a shredded bag of ballots and do what we do,” he explained.

“Technically, when these ballots get folded, everywhere there’s printing on that page, it creates a kinematic artifact. So the bottom line is, how can it be a mail-in ballot if it has no signs of being mailed?”



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