Study by New Jersey Computer Science Expert, Dr. Andrew Appel, is Cited in Lawsuit 

NEW JERSEY - For those that have followed the presidential election, it has been a very wild ride. When Election Day is over, typically the ride ends. The 2020 ride seems to continue unabated. This is particularly so in regard to claims of election fraud and the absentee ballot process.

Regardless of the claims of a rigged election, there hasn’t been much for the public to consider. That changed late on Wednesday night as many families in NJ were busy preparing for the next day's Thanksgiving dinner. 

Sign Up for Middletown Newsletter
Our newsletter delivers the local news that you can trust.

A 104-page lawsuit was just filed in Georgia and Michigan by attorney Sidney Powell. The plaintiffs are Republican Electors from the respective state. The charges include systemic fraud by way of a company called Dominion Voting Systems. Some backup for the charges comes right through New Jersey. Specifically, Princeton University staff. That makes it even more relevant to local readers. New Jersey is playing a role in a national presidential campaign whether they want to or not.

“The scheme and artifice to defraud was for the purpose of illegally and fraudulently manipulating the vote count to make certain the election of Joe Biden as President of the United States,” the 104-page lawsuit said.

In addition to a host of other charges, the plaintiffs state that the election software company's product (Dominion) can be compromised very easily and a Princeton study may back it up. The study, by Dr. Andrew Appel and others, was conducted in December of 2019. 

The lawsuit states that an industry expert, Dr. Andrew Appel, Princeton Professor of Computer Science and Election Security Expert has recently observed, with reference to Dominion Voting machines: "I figured out how to make a slightly different computer program that just before the polls were closed, it switches some votes around from one candidate to another. I wrote that computer program into a memory chip and now to hack a voting machine you just need 7 minutes alone with it and a screwdriver." (Study, Ballot-Marking Devices (BMDs) Cannot Assure the Will of the Voters by Andrew W. Appel Princeton University, Richard A. DeMillo, Georgia Tech Philip B. Stark, for the Univ. of California, Berkeley, December 27, 2019).

Click to read the lawsuit alleging Fraudpdf 

The national litigation, with a decidedly New Jersey flavor from Princeton University, was also reported in FoxNews 

The lawsuit states that there is “incontrovertible physical evidence” that security systems were broken and that voting machines were connected to the internet which would be a violation of state and federal laws, according to the suit.