Petitioners' Opposition to Premier Election Solutions, Inc.posted on: Oct 5 2009
Northampton can't reach firm that sold faulty equipment.
Sitting in a storeroom at Northampton County's voter registration office are 600 worthless voting machines the county paid $2.1 million to get.View Entire Article Here
HARRISBURG - The fate of electronic voting machines used in most Pennsylvania counties will be decided by a state court.
A decision by the state Supreme Court this week denying an appeal filed by the secretary of the commonwealth clears the way for Commonwealth Court to determine whether touch-screen machines violate the state election code.View Entire Article Here
A lawsuit challenging the use of electronic voting machines is back on track after a 20-month detour in the state Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court cleared the way for the case to proceed Tuesday, when it denied Secretary of the Commonwealth Pedro Cortes permission to appeal an April 2007 ruling by Commonwealth Court that said voters may contest the legality of the widely used — and increasingly controversial — electronic voting systems.View Entire Article Here
“We now look forward to moving this case toward trial,” says Mary Kohart, a partner at Drinker Biddle & Reath LLP, one of the lawyers representing the voters. “There is overwhelming evidence showing that electronic voting machines are unreliable and insecure for the counting and recording of votes. We are pleased that our clients will now have the