Multiple systems in use across our country to make stealing elections much easier (multipart post)

These articles show that these systems are obviously designed to enable Election Crimes/Fraud. They make if much easier for those in charge of elections to steal elections. The good news is that this ABSOLUTELY PROVES THE ONLY WAY TO HAVE SECURE ELECTIONS IS TO GET RID OF THE MACHINES!!!

EXCLUSIVE: BPro’s TotalVote Used in Multiple States in the US, Allows the Installation of “Plug-Ins” that Can Be Used to Manipulate Election Data

Original article.

By Joe Hoft, Mar. 28, 2023 8:00 am

This report was developed by election experts in New Mexico and Hawaii with special recognition to Attorney David Clements and his wife Erin. 

Election Experts in Hawaii discovered that the TotalVote election system used in the state can backdate election records.  This isn’t all that it can do. 

Yesterday TGP reported on the TotalVote election system in Hawaii which is connected to the Internet, is not certified, and can backdate election records.

There is much more to this story. It is much deeper than proving Hawaii’s voter rolls have backdated election entries.  We learned from experts in Hawaii that all the suspicious entries were added with a single computer.

The UUID format used in Hawaii is created by a software component called a “plug-in.” Plug-ins are software libraries that can be loaded and run by an existing computer program and they can be customized.   Common examples of plug-ins are ad blockers or promo code finders that can be used to customize a web browser.

The fact that BPro software allows plug-ins to operate within their software system is a massive security vulnerability. 

A plug-in could be added at any time after the initial software installation and the customer, and even the software developer, would never know.

Plug-ins are reloaded every time a piece of software is restarted.

The concern for election infrastructure using BPro/KnowINK products is this: 

Plug-ins can easily be swapped out as needed to rig an election or manipulate the way a voter roll was being consolidated.   Plug-ins are vulnerable in any election where the computer software plug-in is running, and the system is internet-connected.

An opportunity for bad actors to rig or modify the election infrastructure recently occurred in New Mexico’s elections.  Below is an email that reminded county clerks and KnowINK that there was a planned system outage of their version of BPro’s TotalVote called SERVIS.

This email was from New Mexico SOS, Maggie Toulouse Oliver, to county clerks and vendors about a planned outage on election day.

The shocking thing about this planned outage was that it took place one hour before the close of polls on election dayThere is no honest explanation why the Secretary of State would plan a system outage of the software that is supporting the entire election during a time when it is most important that the election run smoothly.

This planned outage would make sense, however, if the Secretary of State knew that a plug-in was running on the system, and it needed to be updated to clean up any loose ends in a pre-planned rig of that election.  Poll workers have testified to similar outages occurring in other states on election day.

New Mexico’s audit proved impossible manipulation of their voter rolls – from registration spikes occurring in a uniform fashion across all 33 counties.  The groundbreaking revelation of “plug-ins” provides a possible explanation for uniformity in New Mexico’s disastrous voter rolls.

Nearly-identical, daily registration patterns typical of all counties in NM

In Hawaii, election experts who discovered this issue with backdated registrations alerted Hawaii’s election officials. Instead of taking these concerns seriously and investigating who or what was manipulating Hawaii’s rolls – election officials simply swapped out all UUIDs that could be decoded for a different version that does not allow the time the UUID was created to be determined. At best, this is egregious database practice and destroyed chain of custody for 25% of Hawaii’s rolls. At worst, they know the rolls are being manipulated and are trying to cover it up.

Americans are fed up with concerns about our election systems being glossed over and covered up by their elected representatives.

Proof that BPro is allowing a plug-in to backdate registration entries in Hawaii, the fact that uncertified software is being used for election management across the country, and unexplained outages during critical times should be enough to shut down the use of any all-inclusive, centralized, internet-connected software.

Voters in all states using software like this must contact their elected officials immediately and let them know we are not going to put up with them playing fast and loose with the security of our elections anymore.

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EXCLUSIVE: BPro-Knowink Election Software Found Across the Country Is Connected to the Internet, Not Certified and It’s Able to Backdate Election Records (Hawaii)

Original article.

By Joe Hoft, Mar. 27, 2023 5:00 pm, 89 Comments

This report was developed by election experts in New Mexico and Hawaii with special recognition to Attorney David Clements and his wife Erin. 

BPro-Knowink election software is being implemented across the country and yet it is connected to the Internet, it’s not certified, likely not audited, and now we know it can backdate records as well. 

On March 13th The Gateway Pundit revealed that the entire election system in New Mexico is vulnerable to manipulation by an uncertified, custom piece of software called SERVIS (TotalVote).

In elections, clear identification of the various software creators, software types, and hardware manufacturers appear to be blurred by design, leaving a corporate labyrinth for independent auditors to navigate.   SERVIS is a custom version of the TotalVote software provided by BPro.  And BPro was recently purchased by KnowINK.  Between the two companies, their shared software can be found in 36 states across the country.

The SERVIS program in New Mexico handles election management, election night reporting, and voter registration.  The obvious problem with the growing BPro/KnowINK enterprise is that having one piece of software running all parts of both the registration and election system creates massive vulnerability at a nation-state level in the entire system from top to bottom.

And the kicker – none of Knowink-BPro’s software is Election Assistance Commission (EAC) certified that we can determine – meaning there is no oversight over this software whatsoever.

As this story develops, we are learning that New Mexico is just the tip of the iceberg.

By way of background, TotalVote describes itself as a “centralized voter registration and election management system that securely captures and manages voter, candidate, and all election information.  It is the only software system that encompasses the entire election process into one system.” TotalVote is internet-connected and in the case of at least one state – the software itself is hosted on the Amazon Azure Cloud.

The figure at the beginning of this article shows the proliferation of BPro and KnowINK products across the country. Some states are using BPro/KnowINK products for their entire registration and election system. Other companies have very similar software, such as Tenex.

It was in New Mexico that an extensive Audit of the Otero County 2020 General Election revealed impossible manipulation in both the voter rolls and election night reporting.  Both of which are handled by BPro. The auditors cited BPro as a potential source of the vulnerability allowing the manipulation to occur.

That was New Mexico. 

Election experts in Hawaii can prove that Hawaii’s voter registration database has backdated entries – meaning the official registration date is older than the unique identifier given to each voter – suggesting that entries are being fabricated in the database.

Experts can also prove these entries are created by an “extension” and they are all generated from a single computer.

Unlike other states, Hawaii assigns “Universally Unique Identifiers” (UUID) to each of its voters.  The UUID generator Hawaii was using is called “Version 1.” It generates UUIDs based on the time and the MAC address of the computer that generated it. Using this method guarantees that the voter ID will be unique, but it also allows an analyst to decode the UUID and determine when it was created and the address of the computer that created it.

Election experts working on Hawaii’s voter registration data decoded the UUIDs and compared the results with the official registration dates stored in the database. The team found that more than 75,000 registrations have an official registration date that is older than the date of the creation of the UUID – meaning these registrations were backdated when compared with the time the UUID was created. All the backdated entries were created using a MAC address that resolves to a single VMware instance.

Hawaii started using BPro in mid-2017 and the first of these backdated entries was created a few months later.

Similar voter roll manipulation can be proven in other states where multiple copies of the rolls are available. For example, North Carolina posts historical copies of the voter rolls online. Entries have been found with a registration date in the past, but those names cannot be found in older copies of the rolls which should have contained that record if the registration date was real. The same behavior has been noted in Florida and Missouri.

Tomorrow we will share shocking information related to these systems and the functionality that they enable. 

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EXCLUSIVE: While the Country Was Focused on PA’s Corrupt 2020 Election Results – PA Was Busy Paying BPro Voting Systems Millions for Future Work

Original article.
By Joe Hoft, Mar. 27, 2023 8:00 am, 87 Comments

After its corrupt results were reported from the 2020 election, Pennsylvania was busy moving ahead with a multi-million dollar contract with BPro voting systems. PA was done with the 2020 Election and moving on. 

In the 2020 Presidential Election, millions of mail-in ballots were proportionately reported across Pennsylvania counties in an observable and unrealistic pattern to give Joe Biden the win.  At the same time, GOP observers were removed from the counting rooms while this was going on.

While this mess was being covered up by the state, the state’s election team was busy moving forward with a multi-million dollar contract with BPro election systems.  This indicates that the state elections team in PA was in not going to address the obvious abnormalities in the 2020 results in their state.

Before the 2020 Election, on October 9, 2019, the Pennsylvania Department of State posted an RFP for an updated Statewide Uniform Registry of Electors (SURE) system.

Still, before the 2020 Election, on March 19, 2020, PA selected BPro, Inc as the vendor to replace the SURE system.  The only two contractors mentioned in the award letter were BPro and Tenex Solutions.

Awards_17963_Recommendation for Contractor Selection by Jim Hoft on Scribd

On December 28, 2020, a contract became effective between BPro and the Commonwealth of PA.  This agreement was signed on December 11, 2021.  This was at the same time PA was in the news for certifying its uncertifiable 2020 Election results.

Then, only three days later, BPro was reportedly purchased by a company by the name of Knowink.  According to the Emergency Procurement below, BPro was purchased by Knowink on December 31, 2020.

On February 1, 2021, an additional emergency amount of $3,000,000 was awarded to Knowink.  This was signed by Deputy Secretary for Elections and Commissions, Jonathan M. Marks.  Little information was provided regarding the rationale for the additional $3 million payment related to the purchase of BPro by Knowink.

Emergency Procurement 2 1 21 by Jim Hoft on Scribd

On February 8th, 2021, KnowInk announced that it had acquired BPro.  KnowInk is a St. Louis-based election equipment company (primarily an ePollbook company). In December 2020, KnowInk received a significant investment from Hermann Companies out of St. Louis, MO. The investment was intended to help KnowInk acquire companies.

Was it proper for PA to put in place a contract with a company that was in the process of being sold only 3 days after its contract was placed with the state?  What was the rationale for the additional $3 million awarded two months later after the original $10 million contract was put in place?

What is really going on?

** End **

EXCLUSIVE: ELECTION SYSTEM DISCOVERED – Used in MULTIPLE States – Internet Connected, Uncertified, and Accessible to Numerous Govt Agencies and Outside Entities (multipart post)

Original article. See additional information as a part of this World View Weekend report. And now, there is yet another uncertified system found (see third article).
By Joe Hoft, Mar. 23, 2023 8:00 am, 868 Comments

A team of election experts in New Mexico uncovered an election system that is being used in that state and multiple other states that do not comply with election laws.

Election experts in New Mexico established that the post-election canvass reports in all 33 New Mexico Counties are being illegally prepared. Complete election records are being uploaded to an uncertified, centralized software under the control of the Secretary of State (SOS) called SERVIS, which is then used to create the official election results.

Use of any uncertified software for this part of the election process is a violation of federal and state law. And according to state law, the SOS is not to have access to the complete election record from any county until the election has been certified.

According to the experts, when the illegal canvass process is complete the SOS is having counties download election data from internet-connected SERVIS onto their “secure” election computers.  At the same time, in New Mexico, Dominion voting systems have deleted the original election data from their system. This is a blatant violation of state and federal law that requires all election records to be kept for 22 months after any election with a federal candidate on the ballot.  Also, without paper ballots, the original results for the election are eliminated.

A South Dakota company by the name of BPro “gifted” their TotalVote software to New Mexico, in exchange for a series of what would turn out to be very lucrative, sole-source contracts to develop a customized interface between the SOS, clerks, and TotalVote that they called “IRIS.” IRIS was renamed “SERVIS” (Statewide Elections, Registration and Voting Integrity System) in 2017.

According to the BPro website, TotalVote is a “centralized voter registration and election management system that securely captures and manages voter, candidate, and all election information. It is the only software system that encompasses the entire election process into one system.” (emphasis added).

TotalVote has no Election Assistance Commission (EAC) certifications whatsoever. Meaning it does not comply with the Help America Vote Act and it has never been tested by any accredited third party. However, as previously established, it is certainly touching parts of the election that require certification.

To date, New Mexico has paid BPro a total of $2,722,939 for the development and upkeep of SERVIS necessary to utilize their “gift” of TotalVote.

From reviewing the contracts, it appears that SERVIS took several years to fully develop. Online voter registration was launched in 2016, but the integration with the Motor Vehicle Department wasn’t functional until 2018. It is unclear when SERVIS began handling the entire post-election canvassing process.

Internal training documents indicate that limited election night data is uploaded on Election Day, but all of the election data from the electronic tabulators is uploaded the day after the election. Then SERVIS is used to create the canvass documents against federal law, and the SOS is given full access to the entire state’s data before any county has certified, against state law.

Further, state and federal law requires that only aggregated data—and not data from individual ballots—be used for election night reporting that appears on the SOS’s website. Also, there can be no access path from the election night reporting to any storage device used for official data.

The most disturbing discovery by far was this slide, titled “Protecting the Dominion Server Air Gap,” from internal training documents. It shows the clerks how they are to transfer their data from their Dominion Server to the SERVIS system and back again:

As the figure shows, USB memory sticks in “read-only” mode are being used to move data from the Dominion server, which houses the official digital election results for each county, to the internet-connected “SERVIS” computer. As soon as the results are uploaded into SERVIS the day after the election, the entire statewide results are accessible by multiple parties and could be manipulated and changed.

The instruction for downloading data from the “SERVIS Computer” back to the “Dominion Server” is to use USB memory sticks in “read-write” mode. This instruction is mind-blowing, and literally the opposite of “protecting the air gap.” What data does the SOS need to transfer to the counties since she is not supposed to have any part in finalizing a county’s election?

The obvious vulnerability?  If election results needed to be changed by the SOS or anyone with authorized or unauthorized access to SERVIS, they could be. Then those corrupted results could be loaded onto the county’s servers, overwriting the original data and no one would ever know.


The SERVIS program is internet-connected, uncertified, and accessible by all county clerks, the SOS’s office, the Department of Motor Vehicles, and potentially others such as ERIC, VIP, and “registration agents” according to the BPro contracts.

The public, who has paid for its creation, has no way of knowing whether SERVIS can be trusted since it has never been tested to EAC standards, even though it handles parts of the election that are subject to federal oversight.


The SOS’s custom software SERVIS is being used outside state and federal law meant to protect our elections from bad actors.

Facts would suggest that the “gift” of BPro’s TotalVote software could be a Trojan horse that is being used to subvert New Mexico’s elections.  And this issue affects more than just New Mexico. The BPro platform is used in at least 15 other states, including Arizona and Nevada – two states that “stopped counting” in the middle of the night and took days to report their election results in 2020, with Arizona repeating the exercise in both the primary and general 2022 elections.

Americans must demand that their election data be held entirely within their counties as the law requires. 

** End **

EXCLUSIVE: You Thought Dominion Had Issues – The Latest Election Technology Is Absolutely Frightening

Original article.
By Joe Hoft, Mar. 24, 2023 11:00 am, 181 Comments

Election voting system technology is advancing to a frightening place.

After the 2020 Election, investigators discovered electronic voting machine systems are being used in the US in almost all jurisdictions.   This was not well known by anyone other than those involved in the electronic voting system industry.

Dominion and ESS were highlighted as the companies that ran these systems.  The Gateway Pundit discovered that these voting systems had numerous issues.   A professor in Michigan sounded the alarm about these machines leading up to the 2020 Election.

Professor J. Alex Halderman investigated the election machines in Georgia after the 2020 Election and produced a report.  This report has been kept under seal by a very corrupt Obama judge, Amy Totenberg.  It is still under seal to this day.  Under pressure, CISA released a statement on Halderman’s report that showed that there are material issues with election systems where bad actors could if given the opportunity, “fix election results.”

Yesterday, TGP reported on another system that is in use in multiple states that is connected to the Internet, uncertified and can be accessed by numerous government and outside entities.

As we reported yesterday:

According to the BPro website, TotalVote is a “centralized voter registration and election management system that securely captures and manages voter, candidate, and all election information. It is the only software system that encompasses the entire election process into one system.” (emphasis added).

TotalVote has no Election Assistance Commission (EAC) certifications whatsoever. Meaning it does not comply with the Help America Vote Act and it has never been tested by any accredited third party. However, as previously established, it is certainly touching parts of the election that require certification.

We’ve learned that BPro was purchased by a company by the name of Knowink.  This firm is headquartered in St. Louis and was founded by Scott Leiendecker.

Knowink says about Leindecker:

An expert in elections, Leiendecker previously served as Election Director for the City of St. Louis becoming the youngest Election Director to serve St. Louis in this leadership role where he managed an average $2.5 million annual budget and 25 full-time employees.

As Election Director, Leiendecker implemented the Help America Vote Act in St. Louis City and transformed the Election Board with a series of reforms that replaced outdated and outmoded systems with efficiencies to protect voters and taxpayers. These reforms earned him the praise of the St. Louis City Mayor and Board of Alderman for his leadership for helping restore the public trust in the election process. He was also honored with resolutions by the Missouri House and Senate for his commitment to fair and transparent elections.

What this means is that Leiendecker oversaw the notoriously corrupt St. Louis election process.  St. Louis politicians are committed far-left Democrats and have been for over 50 years.  These are the people running the city into the ground.  The fact that Leiendecker was praised by these individuals is not a good thing, it indicates the opposite.

The St. Louis elections are not trusted by citizens in the state of Missouri.  For example, radical US Rep. and BLM squad member Cori Bush is from the St. Louis metro area.  St. Louis elections are considered corrupt like most big-city elections in the US today.

Knowink advertises BPro’s TotalVote on its website.

TotalVote is a centralized voter registration and election management system that securely captures and manages voter, candidate and all election information. It is the only software system that encompasses the entire election process into one system. Rather than transferring data from system to system and dealing with compatibility issues, election officials are able to log into one system and work on any aspect of the election process.

TotalVote includes:

Voter Registration – The TotalVote® Voter Registration System is currently used to help streamline the voter registration process for state and county election officials.

Election Management – The Election Management module within TotalVote® provides all election functions in a single, unified manner for ALL elections including statewide primary, special and general elections plus local elections.

Election Night Reporting – Voters, candidates and the news media all want fast, accurate results on Election Night. TotalVote can help you deliver Election Night Reporting results that are easy for the public to understand and available to anyone, anywhere, on most devices.

Online Voter Registration – TotalVote’s online voter registration system is a quick and straightforward process for the voter, who is guided through a smooth step-by-step interface.

Voter Information Portal – The TotalVote® Voter Information Portal (VIP) ensures voters are informed, educated and prepared for Election Day.

Campaign Finance – With TotalVote® Campaign Finance system, political parties, candidates, organizations, and the general public benefit from useful tools for filing and viewing campaign finance information.

Petition Management – The Petition Management Tool within TotalVote® provides a simple system to manage the complex petition process and has many built-in options that accommodate the various laws and processes each state and locality has for filing petitions.

Electronic Ballot Delivery – While the system was initially designed for voters living and serving overseas, our Electronic Ballot Delivery system can now be a valuable resource for voters with disabilities who can vote by mail, independently and privately, using our technology.

TotalAddress – TotalAddress is a standalone software product that can integrate with any existing voter registration system and can connect to any County or State system, such as tax and land records to provide GIS-based address management.

Knowink says that Leiendecker implemented the Help America Vote Act in St. Louis City.  Yet TotalVote has no Election Assistance Commission (EAC) certifications whatsoever. This means it does not comply with the Help America Vote Act and it has never been tested by any accredited third party.

What are the odds that the other systems created by Knowlink are not EAC certified as well?  This needs to be investigated.

** End **

EXCLUSIVE: Another Election System Provider – Tenex Software – Like Knowink – Connects to Internet, Not Certified, Not Audited, Across Numerous States

Original article. Yet another system to criminalize elections.
By Joe Hoft, Mar. 26, 2023 9:00 am, 403 Comments

On Thursday TGP reported on the BPro election system.  Then on Friday Knowink was uncovered.  Today we have information on another election system provider by the name of Tenex Software.  Together, these companies provide systems that corrupt election administrators could only dream of.

On Thursday TGP reported on the BPro election system in New Mexico which is a go-between Dominion and the Secretary of State’s office.  This system is not certified by any election auditor accredited by the US government that we are aware of.  It’s connected to the Iternet and it’s accessible to other entities.  (And yet, New Mexico’s Soros-backed Secretary of State lied and said her systems weren’t connected to the Internet.)

On Friday TGP determined that BPro had been purchased by Knowink in 2021 and added to its suite of election system products.

Knowink has one product that is labeled Poll Pad that replaces paper processing.  These devices clearly are on the Internet.  In 2021 Knowink surpassed 100,000 poll pads units.

Knowink promotes other systems, including its ePulse system as follows:

ePulse is an all-inclusive election management suite designed to give administrators real-time access to monitor their election as a whole. All Poll Pads connect to this central hub where voter check-in data is securely transferred via WiFi or cellular networks in near real time. This tool allows for administrators to oversee the operation of individual precincts and Poll Pads including battery life of the device, average check-in times, number of ballots issued or spoiled; all the while ensuring the election authority can directly contact poll workers via video or text message for speedy trouble resolution.

Today we have identified a company similar to Knowink  – Tenex Solutions

Tenex solutions advertises that they have served 31 million voters across numerous platforms as well.

Tenex solutions precinct central platform has surpassed 30,000 units.  Tenex claims: 

Precinct Central runs in a completely isolated space on the iPad and in the Cloud to prevent malicious attacks.

The company also has a system labeled Live Results that provides up-to-date election results on election night.

Most Americans believe the 2020 Election was stolen and a big part of it was the election systems that were used.  Now we find out that there is a whole new segment in the industry that runs poll pads and shares election night information presumably from these poll pads with other platforms providing them up to date results. 

Why do we need to know who voted in an election before it is closed?  Why do we need to know who voted in an election before the final results are counted and certified?

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