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A polling manager in Fulton County, Georgia, told state lawmakers on Thursday that she opened up a box of ballots to find a batch of 110 that were “pristine” and not folded.

“Most of them were pretty worn, until we came up to a batch that is, it was, my words were ‘pristine.’ It was white, it was so white,” Susan Voyles told a state Senate committee in Atlanta.

Most absentee ballots are folded because they were sent through and received back through the mail, she added.

“But the thing that really jumped out at us besides the feel of these ballots, there were no folds, was the fact that the first one that was bubbled in had almost a little eclipse of white in the bubble where you would bubble in,” Voyles said.

“What we began to notice was an overwhelming amount were exactly—not possibly—but exactly the same. So these absentee ballots had no folds in them, yet they were presented as absentee ballots. Even if they’d have wound up as a provisional ballot … it would have been exactly the same, there would’ve been folds in them.”

In the middle of the stack, Voyles and her counting partner found a single ballot that appeared to have been pulled from a printer or copier too soon because the image wasn’t square on the paper.

Voyles previously attested under penalty of perjury that she saw 98 percent of the batch in question were for Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden. The affidavit was part of a lawsuit filed by attorney Lin Wood’s lawsuit against Republican Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger.

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The Fulton County Board of Elections and the office of Raffensperger haven’t responded to a request for comment about Voyles’s claims.

In this still image from video, Fulton County polling manager Susan Voyles testifies to state lawmakers in Atlanta, Ga., on Dec. 3, 2020. (NTD Television)
Voyles said she and the person she was working with also found it unusual that the suspicious batch included 110 ballots, while most contain 100. Officials allegedly told counters no batch would ever contain more than 100. “We found this to be quite an oddity,” she said.

Pressed by a state lawmaker who wondered whether the pristine nature of the ballots could be explained by the duplication process, Voyles said that was possible.

But, she added, the probability is slight because 98 percent of the ballots had the little white eclipse on the first marking, the one for the presidential vote.

“Why would all of them be exactly the same?” she asked.

Voyles also told lawmakers that she participated in the hand audit but she and her partner were told to leave at 10 a.m. one day after counting just 60 ballots, even though other workers had thousands to go through.

She and her fellow counter offered to help the others, but were turned down.

Jack Phillips contributed to this report.

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Michigan

Voting fraud evidence raises suspicions over Dems’ refusal to allow audit of voting machines

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Months after the election, credible evidence of voting fraud remains unexplained, raising doubts over the election results. One America’s Pearson Sharp explains how Democrats and lawmakers could finally put the question to rest.

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Democrats

Election Fraud Witnesses Discuss Scandal with “Gateway Pundit” and “100% Fed Up”

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Tom and Ken discuss their battle with state leaders, Democrats, and Republicans, to investigate obvious voter fraud in Windham, New Hampshire.

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Georgia

Georgia DA opens criminal probe of Trump call urging secretary of state to find votes

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The top prosecutor in Fulton County, Georgia, has opened a criminal investigation of a phone call to Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger by then-President Donald Trump, who last month urged the official to “find” him enough votes to overturn his election loss to Joe Biden.

Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis sent a letter to Raffensperger and other state government officials asking that they preserve documents related to Trump’s highly unusual call, a state official with knowledge of the letter told NBC News.

Raffensperger’s office confirmed to CNBC that it received the letter Wednesday, but declined to comment further. The letter comes as the Senate is conducting an impeachment trial for Trump that could end with the ex-president being banned from ever running for the White House again.

The letter says the request is part of a criminal probe that “includes, but is not limited to, potential violations of Georgia law prohibiting the solicitation of election fraud, the making of false statements to state and local government bodies, conspiracy, racketeering, violation of oath of office and any involvement in violence or threats related to the election’s administration.”

The letter was sent two days after Raffensperger’s office opened its own investigation of Trump’s Jan. 2 phone call to the secretary of state.

In that call, Trump told Raffensperger, “All I want to do is this: I just want to find 11,780 votes.”

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That was the number of votes Trump needed to overtake Biden’s lead in Georgia, one of several he needed to reverse Trump’s Electoral College loss.

At the time, Trump and his allies were promoting a series of baseless claims that he had lost the election due to widespread ballot fraud in states including Georgia.

The call to Raffensperger occurred four days before Trump urged supporters at a rally near the White House to help him fight to overturn the election results by getting Congress or Vice President Mike Pence to refuse to confirm Biden’s win.

After that rally, thousands of Trump supporters rioted outside and then inside the U.S. Capitol, where Congress was meeting in a joint session to confirm the results.

Five people died in connection with the riot, including a Capitol police officer.

Trump was impeached by the House of Representatives for inciting the riot.

His trial in the Senate began Tuesday with a debate over whether a former president could be tried after leaving office.

Evidence in the case is being presented today.

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