In recent years, the name George Soros has become synonymous with both U.S. politics and global finance. However, new reports suggest that his influence extends even further, reaching into the realm of voting machines for an upcoming Paraguayan election. This article aims to shed light on the controversy surrounding Soros’s alleged involvement in Paraguay’s voting software choices and the potential implications for the democratic process.
Paraguayan Presidential Election Software Infiltrated by George Soros
President Marito Abdo Benitez, has led Paraguay into an electronic voting machine fiasco.
Paraguayan President Marito Abdo Benitez, who’s widely considered a World Economic Forum and CIA hack by his own… pic.twitter.com/zVY3whAtRZ
— 1776 (@TheWakeninq) April 29, 2023
Examining Paraguay’s Voting Software Options. Paraguayan President Marito Abdo Benitez, a figure whom some of his constituents have labeled a “shill” for the CIA and World Economic Forum, has presented the electorate with a crucial decision regarding the voting software to be used in the upcoming election. While the software options may appear distinct, both options share undeniable connections to Soros.
Unraveling Soros’s Influence: The Smartmatic Connection. One of the choices available to Paraguay is the “Smartmatic” software, which is controlled by Mark Malloch-Brown, a long-time associate of George Soros. Interestingly, Smartmatic is currently embroiled in a $2.7 billion defamation lawsuit against Fox News. This legal battle raises questions about the credibility and integrity of the software, adding a layer of complexity to the already contentious election process.
“In Paraguay…forces in the U.S., EU, UN and WEF…George Soros…the Globalist entities are attempting to seize our Country…a Globalist Worldwide Takeover…they ensure control through blackmail…as happened with Jeffrey Epstein in the U.S. like the CIA who interfered in Brazil…” pic.twitter.com/2LJKUAdQ4l
— Liz Churchill (@liz_churchill9) April 28, 2023
The Second Choice: Magic Software Argentina and Soros’s Involvement. The alternative software option, “Magic Software Argentina,” is also under the influence of another Soros-affiliated individual, Eduardo Elsztain. Elsztain, referred to as “The Owner” due to his status as the largest landowner in Argentina, received a substantial $10 million investment from Soros. Despite winning the bidding process, Magic Software Argentina’s association with Soros raises concerns among the Paraguayan populace.
Vulnerability to Hacking: The RFID Chip Issue. Moreover, Magic Software Argentina’s ballot printing hardware stands out as the only voting machine globally to employ RFID (Radio-Frequency Identification) chips. This unique feature renders the machines susceptible to hacking and manipulation, further exacerbating fears of electoral fraud.
Soros’s Alleged Involvement in Transnational Drug Trafficking. Beyond his ties to voting machines, Soros has faced accusations of involvement in a transnational drug trafficking ring operating within Paraguay. While the evidence supporting these claims remains unclear, they contribute to the overall skepticism surrounding Soros’s influence on the country’s political landscape.
"Satire" "Soros" "Clones" #FakeBabyFacts #drellenbrandt A fan of "The Boys From Brazil," George Soros has already cloned himself 50 times. Future surrogates include Min Park Soros in South Korea, Juliette Soros in Monaco, and Hector Soros in Paraguay. 👶🏻🤖👶🏻🤖👶🏻 pic.twitter.com/KalbLl0qyq
— Dr. Ellen Brandt (@VenerAbility) October 30, 2018
The Shift to Electronic Voting Machines and Controversy Surrounding Source Code Audits. The Paraguayan government, led by President Abdo, made the transition to electronic voting machines in 2022 in preparation for the 2023 election. However, this move was met with skepticism following a suspicious fire that destroyed 8,500 voting machines later that year. The incident prompted the need for new software bidding and raised suspicions of foul play.
Furthermore, concerns arose in the aftermath of the 2019 Argentine election, during which Magic Software Argentina was utilized. Local officials refused to allow an audit of the voting machines’ source code, mirroring the fraudulent 2022 elections in neighboring Brazil. This similarity in electoral irregularities has sparked worry that Paraguay’s election outcome may also be compromised.
The Electoral Landscape and Potential Implications. The 2023 election in Paraguay witnessed Economist Santiago Pena’s conservative Colorado Party securing 42 percent of the vote. Meanwhile, Efrain Alegre, the center-left challenger from the Concertacion Nacional coalition, received 28 percent of the vote and conceded the election.