EXCLUSIVE: YES, SQL Found on Voting Machines Indicates Election Data Could Be Read and/or Manipulated

The fact that SQL was located on the Dominion Voting Machines in Fulton County, Pennsylvania, and in Antrim County, Michigan indicates “yes” data may have been queried and/or altered in the 2020 Election.   

A recent election assessment conducted in Pennsylvania’s Fulton County and published in February 2021, found the existence of the Microsoft SQL database on the Dominion Voting Machines in the county.

According to the Fulton County report, the analysts found “no valid reason” for the software to be installed on the system.  They also reported that Dominion failed to fill out the appropriate forms regarding the software.

Developing: The Same Suspicious SQL Software Discovered in Michigan Dominion Voting Machines Was Just Found in Pennsylvania Dominion Voting Machines

TRENDING: WOW! MI House Oversight Chair Steve Johnson On AZ Audit: “It’s a joke… a wasted effort… a disaster” – “Election is over… Trump is not coming back into office”

The election-shattering Antrim County Michigan audit report of the 2020 Election results in the County, released in December 2020, reported that the Microsoft SQL Server Database was present and was not protected with a password.

The report is attached in the article below:

BREAKING: Antrim Co. Forensic Report BOMBSHELL Reveals Dominion Machines Were Set At 68.05% Error Rate…Meaning 68.05% Of Ballots Could Be Sent Out For Mass Adjudication, Giving Individuals Or Machines Ability To Change 68.05% Of Votes

Microsoft SQL was found and reported in both reports.  We know that Microsoft SQL Management Studio is not a hacking tool and it does not allow for a user to bypass security. It is a tool used to manage databases by a user with proper permissions.  The statement that the databases could be manipulated, however, by a user with proper rights is correct.  Typically the application is used by DBA’s (Database Administrators) as well as developers using SQL as their choice of database software.

DePerno’s group of auditors released an attachment (Exhibit 12) that was included in their report that described the use of SQL in the county and how it could specifically be used to alter data (below).

DePerno Upload on SQL by Jim Hoft on Scribd

It will be interesting to find out where this SQL software is next found and the data manipulations that resulted during the 2020 Election.