Shasta County, California, Drops Dominion Voting Machines

The Hollywood Sign in Hollywood, California.

The Hollywood Sign in Hollywood, California.

As a result of a split vote, the Shasta County Board of Supervisors voted to terminate the county’s contract with Dominion Voting Systems immediately following next month’s special election [1].

When Did They Vote?

On Tuesday of last week, the Shasta County Board of Supervisors held a meeting. Following Tuesday’s meeting, Shasta County Clerk/Registrar of Voters Cathy Darling Allen told the Record Searchlight that Shasta County would be the first of 40 California counties to drop the voting system.

Was The Vote Unanimous?

It followed a lengthy public debate on the machines, which included a tense exchange between Darling Allen and Supervisor Patrick Jones, who led the county’s bid to end its Dominion contract. Supervisor Patrick Jones did not want to end the Dominion contract.

The supervisors voted in favor of canceling the agreement 3-2.

Dominion Machines

The Dominion voting machines have a long history of fallibilities. To name a few, residents of Vineland, New Jersey, felt the pain when their Dominion machines went down on election day [2] [3]. The US Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency announced that the Dominion machines across the country have software vulnerabilities which make hacking easier. This was especially true in Georgia. Finally, Arizona is still fighting the election fraud perpetrated by the Dominion machines.

Although Californina does have 40 counties, it is good to watch one county stand up for the truth.


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