Distinguished Career Professor at the School of Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University
Pro to the question "Do Electronic Voting Machines Improve the Voting Process?"
"Electronic voting can be made reliable with a thorough combination of design, manufacture, certification, testing and rigorous administrative and security controls. The systems must be used properly according to stated protocols. If this is done, then electronic systems are far more secure than any systems that employ physical ballots."
Testimony before the United States Commission on Civil Rights, 2004
Experts Individuals with JDs, or equivalent advanced degrees in fields relevant to electronic voting machine issues. Also top-level government officials (such as foreign leaders, US presidents, Founding Fathers, Supreme Court Justices, members of legislative bodies, cabinet members, military leaders, etc.) with positions relevant to electronic voting machine issues.
Involvement and Affiliations:
Distinguished Career Professor, School of Computer Science, Carnegie Mellon University
Consultant on electronic voting systems to Pennsylvania Secretary of Commonwealth, 2004-present
Editor-in-Chief, Journal of Privacy Technology, 2003-present
Nevada Secretary of State, 1996
Delaware Legislature, 1989
Statutory of Examiner of electronic voting, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania (examined over 100 different electronic voting systems), 1980-1996
9 testimonies regarding electronic voting systems before government entities, including U.S. House of Representatives, U.S. Committee on Civil Rights, U.S. Election Assistance Commission, and state legislatures of Pennsylvania, Texas, Virginia, and Maryland
Distinguished Lecturer in Computer Science: McGill University, 1979), University of Rochester, 1978