The US Department of Homeland Security said, in the face of President (Donald Trump’s) vote rigging allegations, that the 2020 presidential election was the safest in US history.
In a statement, the Department of Homeland Security’s Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) said: We are aware of many unfounded allegations and opportunities for misinformation about the election process and we can assure you that we have the utmost confidence in the security and integrity of our elections, and you should do so too, The November 3 election was the safest in American history.
The Department of Homeland Security’s Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) explained that election officials verify the entire electoral process before finalizing the result.
When states have close numbers, states recount, and all states that achieved close results in the 2020 presidential race have paper records for each vote, which allows the ability to return and count each ballot if needed, and this is an added benefit of security. Flexibility allows any errors to be identified and corrected.
The Department of Homeland Security’s Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) said: There is no evidence that any voting system has been deleted, lost, altered, or compromised in any way.
And the US Department of Homeland Security issued the statement after a report from Reuters reported that the agency’s director (Chris Krebs) said: He expected the White House to expel him.
The Associated Press reported that Trump tweeted on Thursday without evidence that 2.7 million votes had been deleted.
In the days leading up to the election, Cripps issued a letter warning Americans not to overreact to false claims about election security.
“There are procedures in place to ensure that you can vote and that your vote is counted correctly,” he said. “You have to trust the integrity of the process and not overreact to allegations that exaggerate the importance of unimportant events.”
CISA indicated that the United States carried out pre-election tests, while the United States Electoral Assistance Commission has an accreditation process to check voting equipment.