Uncertified Election System ‘SERVIS’ Reportedly Exposed in Multiple States, Raising Security and Legal Concerns

Election experts in New Mexico have discovered an uncertified election system called SERVIS, which is reportedly in use in multiple states and does not comply with election laws, according to an exclusive report from The Gateway Pundit (TGP).

The system is under the control of the Secretary of State (SOS), and its use is in violation of federal and state law.

The experts found that SERVIS is being used to prepare illegal post-election canvass reports in all 33 New Mexico Counties.

Moreover, they have established that the original election data is being deleted from the Dominion voting systems, which is a violation of laws requiring the preservation of election records for 22 months.

A South Dakota company, BPro, “gifted” its TotalVote software to New Mexico in exchange for lucrative contracts to develop a customized interface between the SOS, clerks, and TotalVote, called “IRIS,” TGP notes.

The system was later renamed to SERVIS in 2017.

According to BPro’s website, TotalVote is a “centralized voter registration and election management system that securely captures and manages voter, candidate, and all election information.”

However, TotalVote has no Election Assistance Commission (EAC) certifications, meaning it does not comply with the Help America Vote Act and has never been tested by any accredited third party.

To date, New Mexico has paid BPro $2,722,939 for the development and maintenance of SERVIS, according to TGP.

The SERVIS program is internet-connected, uncertified, and accessible by multiple government agencies and outside entities.