According to recent reports, Dominion Voting Systems, the company in charge of supplying the voting system in several states on the U.S. battlefield, has links to the Clinton Foundation.

The Canadian election services company is rejecting accusations against it that it is partisan and manipulated voting in the 2020 election.

The section of the Clinton Foundation’s website announces Dominion Voting’s commitment to provide access to voting technology for emerging and post-conflict democracies through its philanthropic support of the DELIAN Project.

Dominion Voting Systems is also on the 2014 Clinton Foundation donor list published by the Washington Post, which is led by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.

According to Just The News, reports linking Dominion Voting System to the Clinton Foundation also indicate that the company hired a former employee of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, a Democrat, as a lobbyist.

Just The News also indicated that the company is facing rumors of being involved in a secret military incursion into German servers and being the target of accusations alleging the existence of other influences on the company by Democratic families.

So far it is known that the former chief of staff of Pelosi, Nadeam Elshami, is part of the lobbying team representing Dominion, which also includes Richard Blum, husband of Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.).

In fact, according to Federal Election Commission (FEC) records, the company has an overwhelming majority of Democratic donors.

As reported by The National Pulse, from 2014 to 2020 nine people, including “Dominion Voting” or “Dominion Voting Systems” as their employer, contributed financially to national political campaigns, including the 2020 national election. With a total of 96 donations, the total among employees amounts to $1,241.15.

Ninety-two of the 96 donations were directed to Democratic candidates through Act Blue, accounting for 95.8% of the donations; therefore, of the $1,241.15, a total of $1,154.90 went to boost Democratic campaigns.

Concerns about the vulnerability of the voting system in key states during elections is not only the focus of unrest among Republican legislators and a large part of the American population, but it has also managed to raise questions among Democrats themselves.

In December 2019, Democratic Congress membersRep. Mark Pocan, Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.), Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.), and Sen. Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) sent a public letter to the CEOs of Staple Street Capital Group regarding their investment in Dominion Voting Systems Corporation.

“Some private equity funds operate under a model in which they buy majority stakes in companies and implement drastic cost-cutting measures at the expense of consumers, workers, communities, and taxpayers,” the lawmakers wrote, according to the BizPac Review.

In the letter, Democratic lawmakers expressed concern that “secretive and ‘trouble-plagued companies,’ owned by private equity firms and responsible for manufacturing and maintaining voting machines and other election administration equipment, ‘have long skimped on security in favor of convenience,’ leaving voting systems across the country ‘prone to security problems.’”

Since Nov. 3, Dominion has faced criticism from various sectors after an alteration in its election management software was identified that led to an initial unofficial vote count.

The measure determined that Antrim County, Michigan, had erroneously processed the vote count, giving the win to Democratic candidate Joe Biden after the county clerk apparently forgot to update the software.

As recently revealed by the lawyers of President Donald Trump’s legal team, Sidney Powell and Rudy Giuliani during an interview with Fox News anchor Maria Bartiromo, the company Dominion also has links with China and Venezuela and its software was used in several elections, such as those in Venezuela, Cuba, and Argentina.

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