After these terrible presidential elections in 2016 and all the talk of “voter fraud” with a voting machine, illegal alien votes, voting for the dead, dislike of constituencies and CIA talk about weapons of mass destruction, oh, I mean, the Russians are hacking into our electoral process, you should be wondering if our votes are ever counted or even counted? If you think our election process is not safe right now, just wait for everyone to vote online or through their smartphones in the future. Yes, it is, and it is clearly a logical step forward in our technologies, but can we protect them from hacking?
Recently, our think tank discussed this, and one like-minded person said that some people, the poor, might not be able to vote because of the digital divide, so it would be unfair to the poor and the African community. American, here are his thoughts on the topic:
“My only problem with the digital gap between the lowest and highest incomes is this: the government can allocate $8.25 a month to pay for Internet access, but that only works if you have a smartphone or computer and you need to increase it. It’s from. Pay for a wireless router if you want your home to have Internet access. I see some things that the government doesn’t necessarily pay for. I think we can avoid this problem by using the voting app as well as for individuals who simultaneously use voting devices. “
Yes, I’m also not in favor of the U.S. Federal Communications Commission subsidizing Internet access because users have to pay for it, plus all those extra costs to your phone bill that no one can understand. There are many open Wi-Fi systems in Starbucks, McDonalds, libraries, government buildings, etc. – so more free handouts means more government and more people dependent on the government, and if the government grants you access to the Internet, they will automatically get access to data, even if the metadata that we all know can easily identify an individual based on past use. What if everyone gets the text to vote and they have to vote within 24 hours to be counted? At this point they would go online to post on Facebook, make a phone call, etc. I’m still thrilled with the idea that someone can be called at 18, but you can’t vote against war until they’re 17, and you can’t drink until you’re 21, but we trust these voters to vote for president?
Maybe we should interview everyone, and polls and percentages for those younger than the electoral age would place their polls and percentages in a separate category so that they don’t accidentally slander them and get used to using the system. The average 13-year-old now has some kind of cell phone.
Yes, although our think tank has not been able to find an answer to this challenge, it shows you how difficult our future can be when it comes to safe and secure elections. Please think about it.