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First Arizona, Now Georgia! Official Warned Counties Not to Grant Open Record Requests for Voting Software: Memo

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AZ: Maricopa County Board REFUSES to Allow Audit of Dominion Machines Despite Subpoenas

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Counties Not to Grant Open Record Requests for Voting Software: Memo

Georgia’s elections director in November sent a memo warning counties that voting machine software was not subject to open record requests as public demand was growing for transparency over Dominion software and other electronic poll book data.

By Simon Veazey, The Epoch Times, December 18, 2020:

“Multiple counties have reported receiving Open Records Requests asking for data information such as, copies of original software for the voting equipment, copies of any software patches performed on Dominion voting machines in the State of Georgia prior to the November 3, 2020 General Election, as well as copies of any thumb drives provided to you containing software or software updates.” states the memo from Chris Harvey, Georgia Elections Division Director.

“Under the Open Records Act, providing copies of software, software updates, or thumb drives containing software or software updates is not subject to open records requests,” the memo says. “In addition, information that could harm the security of election equipment cannot be provided.”

The memo was made public on Dec. 17 by a local voter integrity campaigner.

The secretary of state’s office declined to comment on the matter, but did not deny the authenticity of the letter when contacted by the Epoch Times.

It was sent to county election officials and county registrars.

The memo also told them they could not release information in KNOWiNK poll book log files as it contains information protected under the Georgia Trade Secrets Act and the Open Records Act.

The memo cites Georgia law, which states “documents or information that, if made public, would endanger the security of any voting system used or being considered for use in this state, or any component thereof, including, but not limited to, electronic ballot markers, DREs, ballot scanners, poll books, and software or data bases used for voter registration, shall not be open for public inspection except upon order of a court of competent jurisdiction.”

 

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