Democracy Dies in Dominion? Affidavits, Hearings, and Dockets... Oh My!

Updated: Jan 3

The legal skirmishes around the November third election, In the Year of Our Lord 2020, challenge the intellectual capacity for those, like myself, with no legal background and little tolerance for dramaturgical political performances. Nestled near the conclusion of this article is a briefly outlined collection of the legal dockets, links, and twitter threads of complaints, orders, exhibits, affidavits, hearings, and additional documentation for the current legal battles in PA, GA, and MI that I have been able to (infrequently) follow.

First I would like to inform you of a discovery serendipitously unearthed last week. Are you aware that Dominion has many training videos publicly available on the internet? You may find below a brief post documenting my discovery of the training videos that are available on the website of Dominion Voting. At the end of this section will be placed all of the archived links to the Dominion videos. In addition to the training videos will be a compilation of marketing videos highlighting deployment of Dominion products in elections across the world.

If you are aware of any updated videos in the Dominion training video series, please let me know in the comments! Although it appears these videos were made in 2014, the only deviation from these workflows and hardware that I have noticed is the possible use of USB flash drives instead of the memory cards referenced. To review hardware pricing for the recent Michigan Dominion contract, refer to Exhibit 8 of the "King v. Whitmer" complaint by Powell, Wood, et al.

I first stumbled upon a few screenshots of dominion voting systems training video while reading the Twitter feed of Ron Watkins (@CodeMonkeyZ). A url visible in those screenshots linked to the DominionVoting domain harboring a training video of election results reporting procedures. After observing a photo retweeted by Ron regarding the use of excel for election results reporting, I noted they were actually using the "Excel Online" Microsoft Office 365 product in the Windows Explorer browser.

I then tweeted this video clip at Ron Watkins showing the precise moment in the training video where exports to .XLS, .PDF, and .DOCX file types are presented.

For a thread of the 2018 Georgia Request for Information on the Dominion Voting System, see the following document prepared by Waldeep Singh, Executive VP of Sales, and the tweet below with selections from this document. This provides hardware specifications, paper subcontractor information, and many more details on the prescribed voting and auditing workflows.

On Saturday afternoon on December 5th, I decided to perform a google search of the Dominion domain search for any more Dominion training videos. Their training index page (archive) was then discovered. It was open to the public for any interested kid with an internet connection. No Netflix login was required.


Sources: (Internet archive links are below in case Dominion bankrupts or removes these pages)

Dominion Training Videos:

  1. Dominion ImageCast Training Videos

  2. ImageCast® Evolution: Election Day Poll Worker Training

  3. ImageCast® Evolution with Dual Display - Election Day Poll Worker Training

  4. ImageCast® Precinct Tabulator - Election Day Poll Worker Training

  5. ImageCast® Central - Central Scanning Election Day Procedures

  6. ImageCast® Precinct Tabulator with Ballot Marking Device - Election Day Poll Worker Training

  7. Democracy Suite® EMS Results Tally & Reporting

YouTube Upload:

BitChute Backup (Still Processing as of 12/6/2020):

Dominion Marketing Videos (2014) by Shape vs. Colour Design

  1. Dominion Voting Cambridge Case Study

  2. Dominion Difference Video Series 1

  3. Dominion Difference Video Series 2

  4. Dominion Difference Video Series 3

Docket the Halls - Do you Hear What I Hear?

A. Dockets, Complaints, Motions, Orders, Exhibits, Sub-Exhibits, Petitions...

1. Pearson v. Kemp (GA) from L. Lin Wood, Sidney Powell, et al.

a. Courtlistener Docket

b. Complaint

c. Motion for the Temporary Restraining Order

i. Courtlistener Docket

ii. Exhibit A from the Motion for the TRO from @Va_Shiva

d. Order Restraining the Destruction of Evidence (Courtlistener; Dropbox)

e. Appeal to 11th Circuit Court

2. King v. Whitmer (MI)

a. Courtlistener Docket

3. Emergency Appeal for Writ of Injunction (PA): Sean Parnell's SCOTUS case (contesting the constitutionality of Act 77 pushed through for mail-in ballots in contravention of the PA Constitution (Document; Archive)

4. Bowyer et al. v. Ducey (AZ) from Sidney Powell

a. Democracy Docket Complaint with TRO Requested

b. CourtListener Docket

5. Georgia Senators Introduce Petition to Call Special Session (GA)

a. Sen. Ligon' site (Chair of the Senate Oversight Committee holding the 12/3/2020 Hearing)

b. Georgia House Petition

c. Georgia Senate Petition

6. Texas v. Pennsylvania, et al.

a. SCOTUS Docket

b. 17 other states filed amici briefings as of 1841 12/9/2020 (See SCOTUS Docket for updates)

c. POTUS filed a Bill of Complaint in Intervention contra PA / GA / MI / WI

d. SCOTUS denies Texas's motion for leave to file a bill of Complaint

i. Reason: for lack of standing under Article III of the Constitution

ii. 12/11/2020 SCOTUS Order

B. Hearings

1. Pennsylvania Hearing 11/25/2020

2. Arizona Hearing 11/30/2020 (Twitter Thread)

3. Michigan Hearings

a. Day One: Tuesday, 12/1/2020

b. Day Two: Wednesday, 12/2/2020 (Twitter Thread)

4. Georgia Senate Oversight Committee Hearing 12/3/2020

a. Part One: Oversight Committee Statements and Questions

b. Part Two: Trump Legal Team's Presentation (SuitcaseGate)

c. The Chairman of this committee hearing, @SenWilliamLigon

- Filed Amicus Brief supporting Texas v. PA/GA et al.

5. Nevada Hearing on Fraud in Clark County 12/3/2020

6. Georgia House of Representatives Hearing 12/10/2020

a. Chairman @ShawBlackmon

7. Wisconsin Joint Public Hearing 12/11/2020

8. GA Senate Committee Meeting on Election Fraud, 12/30/2020

Source Streams from RSBN:

“The horrible thing about all legal officials, even the best, about all judges, magistrates, barristers, detectives, and policeman, is not that they are wicked (some of them are good), not that they are stupid (several of them are quite intelligent), it is simply that they have got used to it. Strictly they do not see the prisoner in the dock; all they see is the usual man in the usual place. They do not see the awful court of judgment; they only see their own workshop.”

― G.K. Chesterton, On Tremendous Trifles, 1909

"I have never been able to understand where people got the idea that democracy was in some way opposed to tradition. It is obvious that tradition is only democracy extended through time. It is trusting to a consensus of common human voices rather than to some isolated or arbitrary record. The man who quotes some German historian against the tradition of the Catholic Church, for instance, is strictly appealing to aristocracy. He is appealing to the superiority of one expert against the awful authority of a mob. It is quite easy to see why a legend is treated, and ought to be treated, more respectfully than a book of history. The legend is generally made by the majority of people in the village, who are sane. The book is generally written by the one man in the village who is mad. Those who urge against tradition that men in the past were ignorant may go and urge it at the Carlton Club, along with the statement that voters in the slums are ignorant. It will not do for us. If we attach great importance to the opinion of ordinary men in great unanimity when we are dealing with daily matters, there is no reason why we should disregard it when we are dealing with history or fable. Tradition may be defined as an extension of the franchise. Tradition means giving votes to the most obscure of all classes, our ancestors. It is the democracy of the dead. Tradition refuses to submit to the small and arrogant oligarchy of those who merely happen to be walking about. All democrats object to men being disqualified by the accident of birth; tradition objects to their being disqualified by the accident of death. Democracy tells us not to neglect a good man's opinion, even if he is our groom; tradition asks us not to neglect a good man's opinion, even if he is our father. I, at any rate, cannot separate the two ideas of democracy and tradition; it seems evident to me that they are the same idea. We will have the dead at our councils. The ancient Greeks voted by stones; these shall vote by tombstones. It is all quite regular and official, for most tombstones, like most ballot papers, are marked with a cross."

- G. K. Chesterton, "The Ethics of Elfland" in Orthodoxy.

"The men whom the people ought to choose to represent them are too busy to take the jobs. But the politician is waiting for it. He’s the pestilence of modern times. What we should try to do is make politics as local as possible. Keep the politicians near enough to kick them. The villagers who met under the village tree could also hang their politicians to the tree. It’s terrible to contemplate how few politicians are hanged today."

- G. K. Chesterton in an Interview with the Cleveland Press (March 1, 1921)

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