You'd think in an open democracy that the government - answerable to all its citizens rather than a handful of corporate officers and stockholders - would program, repair, and control the voting machines. You'd think the computers that handle our cherished ballots would be open and their software and programming available for public scrutiny. You'd think there would be a paper trail of the vote, which could be followed and audited if a there was evidence of voting fraud or if exit polls disagreed with computerized vote counts.
A Cilvil Disobedience workshop will be presented on Wed. 2/5 at Northeastern University School of Law at 5 PM in Room 94. Training topics include: pre-rally concerns, rally strategies, handling police, arrest/post-arrest advice and court hearings. The law school is on the corner of Huntington and Forsyth in Boston. Orange line to Ruggles/ green line E to Northeastern. Questions? 617 230 9215