Mike Lindell is organizing a “cyber forensic election symposium.” Experts say it’s a “farce.”
Chris Krebs said last week that the 2020 election "was the most secure in American history."
For years, reformers have been saying that voting by mail was a safe, convenient and cheap alternative to in-person voting. Now it looks like a necessity.
Voatz, a mobile voting app that's already been piloted in some elections, is filled with 'severe' security vulnerabilities. Voatz's CEO isn't worried about it.
MIT researchers say an attacker could intercept and alter votes, while making voters think their votes have been cast correctly, or trick the votes server into accepting connections from an attacker.
An error wouldn’t let users report results in a test version of the app. Shadow confirmed it was fixing some errors at the time.
"I've got about 150 messages from other precinct chairs in my county asking questions about the app in the lead up to last night."
The Iowa caucus showed a Democratic establishment in thrall to the worst kind of techno-optimism, fixated on fancy technological solutions to problems that don’t exist.
Security experts still widely agree that online voting can’t be adequately secured or transparently audited. Yet the siren song of 'easier voting' appears irresistible.
A year out from the election, the sharing of fake news is accelerating, and this time it's homegrown.
The top voting machine company in the country insists that its election systems are never connected to the internet. But researchers found 35 of the systems have been connected to the internet for months and possibly years, including in some swing states.
Election security is a real issue, but Gabbard is not helping by getting the facts wrong about a hack that was demonstrated at Def Con 2018.