Lindell Working to Remove Dominion Voting Machines

Those voting machines helped in the massive fraud of the 2020 election so Mike Lindell, the CEO of My Pillow, is working to remove them. He filed a preliminary injunction in Arizona to eliminate them. Among the plaintiffs are Kari Lake and Rep. Mark Finchum, both Republican. A number of states are in the crosshairs for the same action. This should go across the country. There’s no need for these machines.

Lindell isn’t afraid

He’s a tireless advocate for election integrity. He spoke at Trump’s Ohio rally, “Yesterday was [a] historic day in the history of America. We filed our first preliminary injunction in the state of Arizona to get rid of the machines once and for all. That’s the first of many, many.”

Should the injunction go through it will remove the Dominion voting machines in time for the midterm election. “In the 2020 election,” Lindell continued, “all the stuff that these states did…who was supposed to stop them? Their attorney generals.” But only one stepped up, that was Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton.

Lindell mentioned more states to come

Injunctions will be filed in South Dakota, Alabama, Louisiana, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Colorado, Michigan, and Ohio. Lindell said, “We’re doing it in a legal way.”

No state is immune to election fraud. Trump won Ohio with 3,400,000 votes. The official tally was 500,000 less.

We need to go back to paper and pen

Lindell explained, “What I see happening is the machines are gonna be gone. We’ve already got forty-some counties gone…and then I believe we’re gonna have the biggest turnout in history for a midterm, ever. All machines have to go.” This effort will be going nationwide.

Kari Lake, candidate for Arizona governor, put out a statement that the ballots needed to be counted

“accurately and transparently, so that only legal votes determine the winners of each office contested in the Midterm Election. Election voting machines cannot be deemed reliably secure and do not meet the constitutional and statutory mandates to guarantee a free and fair election. The use of untested and unverified election voting machines violates the rights of the plaintiffs and their fellow voters and office seekers, and it undermines public confidence in the validity of election results. Just as the government cannot insist on ‘trust me,’ so too, private companies that perform governmental functions, such as vote counting, cannot be trusted without verification.”

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