Across much of the country, voters are casting ballots at voting machines with expired warranties or outdated components. For the next election, these machines will likely suffice, but these decade-old machines could fail in the next few years. The problem is two-fold: Many Ohio counties say they do not have the money to purchase replacements for their 2005-era machines, and anyway, there’s little incentive for them to update. Voting-machine technology hasn’t advanced much since the federal government last revised its certification standards — in 2005. The Presidential Commission on Election Administration, appointed by President Barack Obama last year, called the aging of first-generation voting machines as an impending crisis. There’s nothing to panic about today, but we ought not to wait until there’s a major breakdown in an election to act,” said Ohio Secretary of State Jon Husted, in charge of running elections for the state’s 7.7 million voters.