Voters dealt with chaos last week when they went to the polls.
That even includes the elected officials whose names were on the ballot.
The state assembly held a hearing on election reform on Thursday, focusing mostly on bringing early voting to New York.
But when city board of elections officials took the mic, questions for hours went back to those long lines and broken machines.
"So let me tell you about my horrible voting experience just last week,” said State Assemblyman Robert Carroll. “All four of the optical scanning machines were down. Why should we as elected officials think that the New York City Board of Elections would be able to administer any election, especially an updated election in the future, after such a terrible track record in the last year."
For the first time, the board admitted there were at least 2,631 voting machine incidents across the city last week, meaning ballots jamming the machines and making them break down. Poll workers were also not trained on how to fix those jams.
The board's executive director Michael Ryan cautioned that number was preliminary. It could grow.
There were more than 4000 machines sent out on Election Day.
There were also hundreds kept in storage. As NY1 reported earlier this week, we found out hundreds of machines had been stored in warehouses on Election Day, machines that could have potentially reduced those long lines.
The board did not give us the exact number until Thursday's hearing.
"We had 206 spares in Manhattan,142 in the Bronx, 136 in Brooklyn, 238 in Queens, and 72 in Staten Island,” Ryan said.
That adds up to 794.
This will not be the last time board of elections officials will be on the hot seat. The City Council is having its own hearing next week.