A poll worker leads a voter to an electronic voting machine on Election Day in Ohio last year. As this year’s presidential election approaches, election officials and computer security experts worry that many states still use older machines with outdated technology that could break down or be targeted by hackers, possibly compromising the results.
A poll worker leads a voter to an electronic voting machine on Election Day in Ohio last year. As this year’s presidential election approaches, election officials and computer security experts worry that many states still use older machines with outdated technology that could break down or be targeted by hackers, possibly compromising the results. John Minchillo AP
A poll worker leads a voter to an electronic voting machine on Election Day in Ohio last year. As this year’s presidential election approaches, election officials and computer security experts worry that many states still use older machines with outdated technology that could break down or be targeted by hackers, possibly compromising the results. John Minchillo AP

Elections

September 06, 2016 6:00 AM

Fear and hacking on the campaign trail: Will the vote be secure?

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