Fact Checks ☑️
Eric Trump spreads false claim about burned ballots
Donald Trump’s son Eric claimed on Twitter that 80 ballots cast for the president were burned. This is false; the City of Virginia Beach said they were sample ballots, not ones used by voters.

False claims about Georgia ballot issues circulate online
Social media posts claim that there are tens of thousands of ballots in Georgia’s DeKalb County that have issues needing to be fixed, or “cured.” This is false; the county’s election board said the number was around 200 as of November 4, 2020.

Bogus QAnon Claim that Mail-In Ballots Are Illegitimate
A bogus QAnon-related claim that many of the mail-in ballots for the Nov. 3 election were illegitimate has spread widely on social media. But the claim is based on the faulty assumption that ballots are produced by the federal government.
the Department of Homeland Security doesn’t produce ballots. That task is handled by local governments which, typically, contract with printing companies to make the ballots. The Wall Street Journal reported in August on the increase in demand for mail-in ballots due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

... no proof of a watermark on a ballot, only a few small specks on a strip of paper.

Pennsylvania TV Newscast Graphic Wasn’t Evidence of Voter Fraud
An inaccurate graphic on a local TV station briefly showed one Pennsylvania county with more mail-in votes than the number of ballots it had received. The graphic was quickly corrected, but Facebook users are now sharing screenshots of it to misleadingly suggest it is evidence of voter fraud. The CBS affiliate in Harrisburg, CBS 21, told the news site LancasterOnline that the images were from its Nov. 3 broadcast.

Bryan Queen, CBS 21’s news director, said the station quickly saw that the mail-in total was wrong and made a correction on-air, including fixing the graphic.