CommentaryWorkers scan ballots and check for discrepancies at the Georgia World Congress Center in Atlanta on Jan. 5, 2021, during the Georgia Senate runoff elections. (Sandy Huffaker – AFP / Getty Images)
Suzi Voyles is no stranger to elections.
And after monitoring voting in Atlanta-area Fulton County, Georgia, for two decades, Voyles said that the highly contentious 2020 election proved to be unlike any other.
Voyles testified that as she thumbed through a stack of mail-in ballots last November, strangely “pristine” ballots printed on stock paper different from the others seized her attention.
What did these ballots have in common?
Voyles testified that each ballot contained uniformly filled-in ovals, and every one presented an identical crescent-shaped “void” inside them — indicating the ballots weren’t filled in with pencil or pen, but rather by toner ink