In the summer of 2021, Mike Lindell announced he was going to hold a “Cyber Symposium” in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, to release data that proved that U.S. voting machines were hacked by China. Bob Zeidman, a software forensics expert and conservative, attended this symposium. The symposium ran for three days and provided data that Zeidman and other experts analyzed. They found that the data Lindell provided did not prove election fraud. Zeidman used a software tool he’d written years ago and found that the data in the text files were not related to the 2020 election. Lindell announced that he would pay $5 million to anyone who could disprove his data. Zeidman knew he found the key to Lindell’s nonsense and went back to his hotel room and wrote a report on what he’d found. He submitted his report and registered a copy online with the U.S. Copyright Office as proof that he had written it by the contest deadline. On the third and final day of the symposium, Zeidman noticed that most of the dates on the files they were given were modified in August 2021, right before the symposium. The data could not possibly represent data from the November 2020 election. Zeidman filed an arbitration lawsuit against Lindell, but Lindell never responded to Zeidman’s findings.
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