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Reverse-engineering voting machines for Great Good™
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Project Omaha

Voting is the most precious right of every citizen, and we have a moral obligation to ensure the integrity of our voting process. —Hillary Clinton

Project Omaha is a University of South Carolina Capstone Computing Project and a collaboration between Philip Conrad, Zac Hughes, Xander Jordan, and Myndert Papenhuyzen, students of the University under the auspices of Dr. Duncan Buell. This project is tasked with analyzing the iVotronic® Direct-Recording Electronic (DRE) voting machine developed by Electronic Systems & Software, LLC, which is the technology used for electronic voting in the state of South Carolina.

What's included

  • docs/ :: Documentation and research papers about the iVotronic.
  • ivo/ :: Datasheets and code for the iVotronic voting machine.
  • peb/ :: Datasheets and code for the Portable Electronic Ballot units used with the iVotronic.

Project highlights

  • JTAG program flashing code from a 1995 i386EX JTAG manual.
  • A bona-fide hex dump from the PEBs. It shows that code protection is enabled, meaning no useful data can be recovered from the chip without serious hardware hacking.
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