In yet another brazen example of the alleged theft of the 2020 presidential election, inside sources claim that Joe Biden’s unlikely path to the White House was paved with the help of electronic voting machines suspiciously connected to major wireless networks: Verizon, AT&T, and T-Mobile.
These giants of communication are accused of aiding entities like the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), the Election Assistance Commission, and various leftist-globalist coalitions to have an eagle’s eye view of the election data, potentially tweaking it to favor their chosen candidate.
Insightful analysis by David and Erin Clements for JoeHoft.com sheds light on the fact that many election integrity experts are raising eyebrows at the eerie possibility of a two-way connection between local election tech and a master control panel allegedly designed for vote tampering.
“It seems the tangled web of the Department of Homeland Security, the Election Assistance Commission, leftist and globalist agendas, and foreign firms had the perfect seat for real-time election data manipulation,” highlight the Clements.
The great conundrum for many has been how these overarching forces supposedly infiltrated the fortified precinct-level election systems, believed to be “air-gapped” or isolated from external interferences. However, evidence suggests that in places like Texas, rogue votes magically appeared in the 2022 midterms long after the voting process had ended.
“To orchestrate such a massive fraud operation at individual polling stations, it’s crucial to overcome the ‘air-gapped’ systems. But how?” ponder the Clements.
Enter Sophie Anderson, a sharp-eyed election sleuth from Utah, and Dr. Charles Bernardin, a seasoned communications engineer. Their groundbreaking findings suggest the existence of a covert government-run communications network, known as FirstNet. Designed initially for public safety post the 9/11 attacks, FirstNet could be the master key to real-time vote manipulation from a single hub.
To make matters murkier, days before Obama’s departure, his DHS, under the guise of “Russian interference” fears, conveniently labeled all election systems as critical infrastructure. This move potentially enabled FirstNet to intertwine with the nation’s voting system.
And while FirstNet was conceived as an independent entity separate from telecom behemoths, it’s alleged that AT&T became the frontline in this elaborate scheme, with Verizon and T-Mobile lurking in the shadows, ready to aid as required.