Guest Blogged by Ellen Theisen of VotersUnite.org
Sequoia has agreed to turn over source code and design documents for its electronic voting machine system to the District of Columbia Board of Elections for examination. The Board hopes to discover what caused the software to add 1500 write-in votes to the totals in last year's September primary. One of Sequoia's original suggestions was that it was static discharge or human error. But the DC Board of Elections didn't buy it. They pursued, investigated, and finally decided to go to court. Sequoia immediately caved. Could it be because Sequoia doesn't own the intellectual property rights?...
- National: Paper Presentation: Biomtric [sic] Voting system
- AZ: Is Internet Voting Safe? Vote Here
- CA: Elections Commission Looks at Instant Runoffs
- DC: Firm to Give D.C. Information About Its Voting Devices
- GA: Handel in hot water over voter screening
- MS: Miss. voter ID supporter calls ruling victory
- NJ: Mock election aims to fix voting machine flaws
- OH: Trolling for chicks in Voter Vault
- PA: 4 former ACORN workers will face trial in Pa.
- SD: Election Night Results Rapid City City/School Election held on June 2, 2009
- India: Some technological issues with elections.
- Netherlands: changing the ROMs of a Nedap e-voting computer in 60 seconds
- Philippines: With Due Respect Neither fraud-proof nor error-free
"To encourage citizen ownership of transparent, participatory democracy." The Creekside Declaration. March 22, 2008
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