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first_imgIn suburban Gwinnett County, the audit was conducted in a large room in the back of the elections office. Near the main entrance, black ballot boxes were lined up in five rows, ready to be distributed among 60 white tables spaced around the room.The morning went smoothly — for the most part. At around 11 a.m., one of the workers was given a warning for taking out a phone, potentially violating a rule against taking pictures of the ballots. The worker received a warning. The counting continued.In Paulding County, a deeply conservative area that went heavily for Mr. Trump, 42 workers paired up around 21 tables in a government office. Most of the workers were not wearing masks even though coronavirus cases are once again rising in the state.By around 3 p.m., Ms. Holden said, about a quarter of the county’s 85,600 ballots had been recounted. Roughly 50 ballots had been flagged for review by a bipartisan adjudication panel, but in each case, she said, the Democrat and Republican agreed on the voter’s intent.Richard Fausset reported from Marietta and Dallas, Ga., and Jannat Batra from Lawrenceville, Ga. But Ms. Eveler said that in Cobb County, ballots deemed to have potential issues in the first counting — about five or six boxes’ worth — had already been separated and adjudicated once, making it unlikely that significant numbers of votes would change in the recount.Any ambiguous ballots, including the batch that was already adjudicated, would be sent to a panel composed of a Democrat, a Republican and a representative from the county election board. That panel is scheduled to meet publicly on Saturday.- Advertisement – Later in the day, said Janine Eveler, the director of elections and registration for Cobb County, the workers would move on to hand-marked absentee ballots, which take more time because of potential issues that need to be closely examined. – Advertisement –center_img Updated Nov. 12, 2020, 7:30 p.m. ET- Advertisement – All of Georgia’s 159 counties rely on such panels to resolve issues of ambiguous voter intentions.A little more than three hours after Cobb County began its recount, its election board certified the results based on the original count. And yet the workers recounted anyway. Ms. Eveler said the total would be recertified if it changed.Similar scenes played out across the state.- Advertisement –last_img read more

first_img46 Nolan Rise, Brookfield.A five-bedroom, three-bathroom home on a sprawling 1229sq m block of land at Brookfield has sold at auction for more than $1 million.The luxurious home, at 46 Nolan Rise, Brookfield, is in a premier hilltop enclave of Nolan Rise. 46 Nolan Rise, Brookfield.More from newsDigital inspection tool proves a property boon for REA website3 Apr 2020The Camira homestead where kids roamed free28 May 2019Brisbane Real Estate – Indooroopilly selling agent Kel Goesch said the home sold under the hammer for $1,026,000 on March 18.Mr Goesch said the starting bid was $980,000, with a small crowd of 15 watching on. He said only two bidders were present during the auction, including a young family who bought the home. 46 Nolan Rise, Brookfield.Mr Goesch said standout features of the home included the north easterly view across Kenmore Hills to Mt Coot-tha.The fully renovated home has an inground swimming pool and ample outdoor entertainment areas both upstairs and down.center_img 46 Nolan Rise, Brookfield.There is a separate lounge and dining room along with a downstairs rumpus or children’s wing.Outside there is an impressive sandstone feature wall and absolute privacy.The home is close to parks, shops and schools.last_img read more