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MULTIPLE REPORTS of “Votes Getting Flipped” In Key Swing State, Voting Machines Shut Down

Here we go again.

Since the 2020 election, American trust in the voting process is at an all-time low.

Rightfully so, since there are still a number of active lawsuits in several districts in states throughout the country.

So what have our elected leaders done to help bring back any form of election integrity?

Apparently not a damn thing, because it’s all happening again.

In Pennsylvania, several polling places in Northampton County have been shut down after reports of votes getting flipped.

The issue has specifically affected the race for the Pennsylvania Superior Court between Judge Jack Panella and Judge Victor Stabile.

Apparently voting ‘yes’ for one candidate and ‘no’ for the other has resulted in the vote completely flipping.

Many fear this is only the start of further problems moving forward.

Here is more on recent history repeating itself from the Gateway Pundit:

Election Day got off to a rough start in several districts in Northampton County, Pennsylvania.

Lehigh Valley News has reported several voting machines in multiple districts across Northampton County are down due to “votes getting flipped and not recording properly.”

Voting machines went down in Palmer Township, Bethany Wesleyan Church in Lehigh Township, College Hill Presbyterian Church in Easton, and at the Allen Township Fire Hall.

ABC 27 has the latest on these issues:

Voters were asked to decide whether Pennsylvania Superior Court Judges Jack Panella and Victor Stabile should be retained for additional 10-year terms. The “yes” or “no” votes for each judge were being switched because of the error, said Lamont McClure, the Northampton County executive. If a voter marked “yes” to retain Panella and “no” on Stabile, for example, it was reflected as “no” on Panella and “yes” on Stabile.

McClure said voters first noticed the error on the printed voting records produced by the touchscreen machines.

The issue affected all the county’s voting machines in use Tuesday, which McClure estimated at more than 300. The Pennsylvania Department of State said the problem was isolated to the two retention votes in Northampton County and that no other races statewide were affected.

The county obtained a court order Tuesday after the problem was discovered that allowed the machines to continue to be used. When the votes are tabulated, they will be corrected so that “Panella’s votes will be returned to Panella, and Stabile’s will be returned to Stabile,” said McClure, who leads the county 50 miles (80 kilometers) north of Philadelphia.


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