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New Nope, easy solution
Since corporations producing these voting machines are all about profit and nothing else.
So make it about the profit. The contract you sign when you win the bid to build a voting system has a 110% guarantee. Anyone finds an exploitable flaw in your system, you owe a full refund to the government plus a commission to the person who found the exploit equal to 10% of all money paid under the contract. No expiration date, no statute of limitations.

So, are you really confident in your system. Really?

Kip Hawley is still an idiot.


Purveyor of Doc Hope's [link|http://DocHope.com|fresh-baked dog biscuits and pet treats].
New That'd never fly.
But it's a good start.

Banks know about secure hardware. Vendors who sell to banks know about secure hardware because the banks make sure they know about secure hardware. When a vendor won't meet a bank's physical security test, the bank is just as likely to elsewhere.

I'm beginning to think that Diebold's problem isn't really that they make insecure voting machines, but that because we know they make ATMs (which are secure), we're expecting them to also make secure voting machines.

Perhaps there is a way to combine the ATM-like security in an ATM-like way with voting. What if each vote costs you a dollar at voting time? Put your dollar bill/coin in and direct which box it falls in. With all funds going to the candidate, win, lose or draw? Then Joe Public would be really interested in the security being right. If you made the boxes transparant, you could see which candidate is winning with a glance. The voter would want to see their dollar getting into the right box, too. And 'cause it's real money, the counting would be secured and all parties would be interested in getting right...

Hmm. Sounds an awful lot like paper ballots. That wasn't intentional, I swear! :-)


Is it enough to love
Is it enough to breathe
Somebody rip my heart out
And leave me here to bleed
Is it enough to die
Somebody save my life
I'd rather be Anything but Ordinary

-- "Anything but Ordinary" by Avril Lavigne.

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     Electronic Voting decertified in California. - (Andrew Grygus) - (8)
         This should be happy news - (drewk) - (7)
             How many of these systems... - (folkert) - (6)
                 Nope, easy solution - (drewk) - (1)
                     That'd never fly. - (static)
                 Ask Bally... - (jb4) - (3)
                     No no no... it's about prioritization - (jake123) - (2)
                         See, I already thought of that! - (static) - (1)
                             Uh no: Lobbyists do NOT want! "the public's vote" - (Ashton)

Fight me!
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