Over 40% of Dominion’s employees with profiles on LinkedIn have eliminated their profiles from the social media giant after the Election Day in the US (November 3rd).

Rosie Memos @almostjingo reported this yesterday:

On November 6th, a couple days after Election Day, there were 243 employees on LinkedIn. Yesterday there were only 140 profiles remaining.

Also of note was that all their software engineers were located in Serbia. This is the company that managed the vote counting process and reported vote tallies in the 2020 US election.

Here’s the list of 128 employees of Dominion Voting Systems left on Linkedin.

Dominion Voting System is introduced as follows:

Dominion is a different kind of election partner. We are a full service organization that understands how critical it is for you to have a solutions provider committed to being transparent: transparent in how they do business, in how their products work and in how they operate within your election process. We are much more than a systems manufacturer; we are an election solutions company. Committed to strong partnerships, we are more than an experienced product provider—we are part of your team.

Dominion Voting Systems dominates voting machines. It holds a third of the voting-machine market. Its software was used in all swing states this year, including Georgia, Pennsylvania, Arizona, Michigan, Wisconsin, North Carolina, and Nevada.

A Look at Dominion Voting Systems

During a Fox interview over the weekend, former federal prosecutor Sidney Powell pointed out that Senator Feinstein’s husband, Richard Blum, is a shareholder of Dominion Voting Systems. The software company also has ties to House Speaker Nancy Pelosi. Her former chief of staff is one of the lobbyists on the company’s first-ever lobbying firm—Brownstein Farber Hyatt & Schreck.

In Michigan, the software was partially to blame for the 6,000 votes being awarded to the wrong candidate in Michigan’s Antrim County. A skewed result initially saw Biden winning the traditionally red county, but when corrected, the results showed that President Donald Trump had won.

The Antrim County Clerk Sheryl Guy initially attributed the problem to a combination of a software glitch and human error. But just today, county officials backpedaled on the statement, saying the Dominion software had no part in the mistake, now blaming the problem solely on human error.

Michigan wasn’t the only state where problems were connected to Dominion. In two Georgia counties, the night before the election, two voting machines crashed. Voters in Morgan and Spalding counties couldn’t cast ballots for hours after the crash, delaying vote counts that eventually went in favor of Trump.

Elections supervisor for Spalding County said the company “uploaded something on November 2nd or the night before election day, which is not something that’s normally ever done, and it caused a glitch.”

Dominion’s Respond

Dominion, over the past several weeks, has repeatedly denied its systems were compromised in some way.

“In the aftermath of the 2020 general election, there has been a great deal of misinformation being circulated about Smartmatic and other companies that provide election technology to voting jurisdictions in the US. We would like to dispel these incorrect statements with facts,” the firm wrote, adding that it “has never owned any shares or had any financial stake in Dominion Voting Systems.”

Dominion also refuted allegations that its machines changed votes from Trump to Biden on Election Day and beyond.

“Dominion Voting Systems categorically denies any claims about any vote switching or alleged software issues with our voting systems,” a company spokesperson said in a statement to The Denver Post. “Our systems continue to reliably and accurately count ballots, and state and local election authorities have publicly confirmed the integrity of the process.”

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