Monroe County deputy clerk Tressia Martin (Sept. 19, 2022).
Monroe County’s election equipment, manufactured by Hart InterCivic has passed the logic and accuracy test mandated
under state statute.
The test was conducted with help from Bob and Lori White, with B&L IT Services, which is a contractor the county uses for logistics and technical support in connection with elections.
The test took place at 9:30 a.m. on Monday at the old Johnson Hardware building at 7th and Madison streets, aka Election Central.
After a test deck of 22 ballots was fed into each of the three machines, and the machines tallied up the results, every candidate in every race received 4 votes. That meant the devices selected for testing passed with 100 percent accuracy.
Continue reading “Election equipment for Monroe County passes logic, accuracy test”
Every candidate for any office in the Monroe County primary elections got exactly six votes—and that’s the way it was supposed to turn out on Thursday.
From left, Monroe County clerk’s office staff: Tressia Martin and Keeley Hardiman.
The occasion was the logic and accuracy test of voting equipment that’s required
under state statute.
It was conducted at the old Johnson Hardware building at 7th and Madison streets, aka Election Central.
The six votes for each candidate meant that the logic and accuracy test for the Hart InterCivic machines had passed with 100 percent accuracy, according to Bob White, with B&L IT Services. That’s
the consultant used by Monroe County for technical election support. Continue reading “Monroe County voting machines pass required logic and accuracy test”
At the work session following their regular Wednesday morning meeting, Monroe County commissioners confirmed a choice of vendor for some new election equipment:
Hart Intercivic, out of Austin, Texas.
Monroe County attorney, Jeff Cockerill, opens RFP submissions for election equipment at the county board of commissioners meeting on Oct. 23, 2019 (Dave Askins/Beacon)
The other competing vendor was
Election Systems & Software (ES&S), out of Omaha, Nebraska.
Based on the recommendation of a seven-person committee, the three commissioners voted to direct their attorney, Jeff Cockerill, to initiate discussions on writing a contract to purchase the equipment from Hart.
The base cost proposal from Hart was $837,411, which is less than the estimated figure of $1 million the county has been using for the project.
Continue reading “Monroe County chooses Hart Intercivic for voting equipment purchase”