Election Theft 2000! A New Bombshell!
Diebold Internal Support Memos
Sunday, September 21, 2003
A remarkable exchange concerning Diebold's voting machines in Volusia County, Florida. On January 17, 2001, Lana Hines,
a county elections official sends out an inquiry as to how Al Gore ended up with a vote-count of -16,022. That's
NEGATIVE 16,022—which just happens also to have been the total number of votes cast for various independent and
third-party candidates who also ran. (It was the largest number of such votes cast in Volusia County's history.)
Pay close attention to the final entry, from "Tab"—that is, Talbot Iredale, Vice President of Research & Development at Global/Diebold. The most troubling of his statement is in bold below. Iredale writes:
...the error could only occur in one of four ways:
"1.Corrupt memory card. This is the most likely explaination for the problem but since I know nothing about the 'second'
memory card I have no ability to confirm the probability of this.
2.Invalid read from good memory card. This is unlikely since the candidates['] results for the race are not all read at
the same time and the corruption was limited to a single race.There is a possib[ili]ty that a section of the memory card
was bad but since I do not know anything more about the 'second' memory card I cannot validate this.
3.Corruption of memory, whether on the host or Accu-Vote. Again this is unlikely due to the localization of the problem
to a single race.
4.Invalid memory card (i.e. one that should not have been uploaded). There is always the possib[i]lity that the 'second memory card' or 'second upload' came from an un-authorised source."
And that's only the tip of the iceberg.
When will this all-important story break out in the US mainstream press?
When will the Democrats confront the issue? What is at stake here is their future as a party—and ours as a democracy.