#software

Computer programmer finds the voter fraud coding?

Conspiracy theory? Or is there statistical proof of voter fraud in the coding of the election software?

No matter what side of the politics divide one sits, independently qualifying the software should be a given. If Biden wins after any anomalous discoveries, so be it.

Truth be told, Democrats should relish the chance to absolutely guarantee beyond all reasonable doubt that Biden won the election fairly and squarely. They should push for transparency which shuts up the Republicans for good. Endorsing an investigation makes them look the clean shirt.

Claiming it was fair is one thing. Proving it, another. This is why the election is still far from over.

We find it dubious that Dominion systems stored data in Germany to be processed in Spain. How is it the world’s largest economy doesn’t have the capacity to store and process data at home?

A computer programmer looks through the code and claims to have found the time the software program seems to have kicked in (contained in the link above)

Food for thought, at the very least.

Atlassian should back the Minerals Council of Australia, not knock it

Atlassian co-CEO Mike Cannon-Brookes (MCB) has apparently been on a campaign trying to get the already left-leaning board of BHP to ditch ties with groups like the Minerals Council of Australia. But why?

CM believes that nothing shows the prosecution of a cause than leading from the front. MCB should use the might of Atlassian’s $32 bn market cap and seek to buy a controlling stake in BHP whereby it can behave like an activist shareholder and achieve those goals from within. A bit rich to demand a company like BHP fold to the whims of another listed corporate which has no direct business with it. That would be terrible governance for BHP to pay MCB any mind.

How would MCB react if BHP CEO Andrew Mackenzie turned around and demanded that Atlassian cut ties with ANZ for being embroiled in the Hayne Banking Royal Commission? MCB would rightly tell him to take a hike.

One doubts that MCB has much of his superannuation buried in BHP shares but why pick on the Minerals Council of Australia? After all, if he had a good look at what Australia’s mineral industry enables, Atlassian should be a backer not a knocker. Why not influence the debate by being part of it?

Here is a list of 30 things Australian minerals companies provide, including vital materials used in wind farms and solar panels, the very forms of renewable energy MCB wants Atlassian to rely on 100% to power its future. MCB’s Tesla is reliant on Aussie minerals to make the batteries. So does his smartphone, tablets, laptops and desktops. And so do the white goods that chill his food and the copper pipes that deliver hot water in his lovely mansion in Sydney. His dentist uses those minerals to maximise his oral hygiene.  The list goes on.

No one can take away the success MCB has achieved in the corporate sphere. However, it would appear that being an expert in the software world doesn’t always translate to being a sage on the environment much less hold any authority to dictate the boardroom discussions of a company that is more crucial to its existence than the other way around.