A group of whistleblowers and specialists in electoral integrity spoke about various suspicious behaviors in Pennsylvania and Wisconsin in the context of the Nov. 3 election.

At a press conference Tuesday in Arlington, Virginia, Project Amistad, an initiative of the Thomas More Society legal group, presented the testimony of three people who said they witnessed apparent vote tampering.

Just The News, investigative journalist John Solomon, reported on the event.

One of the people who spoke is Jesse Morgan a subcontracted truck driver for a United States Postal Service (USPS).

Morgan said that on Oct. 21 he drove a truck from Bethpage, New York, to Pennsylvania. It was carrying more than 288,000 ballots.

However, the vehicle disappeared from its location after it was parked at a USPS depot in Lancaster, Pennsylvania.

The subcontractor also said he experienced “odd behavior” from USPS personnel.

Among other things, the driver said he was transporting mail-in ballots with complete addresses in Harrisburg, yet he had to deliver the ballots to Lancaster, which he considered unusual.

According to a Project Amistad press release, quoted by Just The News, postal experts have said in affidavits that the behavior reported by Morgan “grossly deviate[d] from normal procedure and behavior.”

Another whistleblower is Nathan Pease, a native of Madison, Wisconsin, who also works as a subcontractor for USPS.

Pease said he was told that the postal service was planning to back date tens of thousands of ballots in the days following the Nov. 3 election to avoid the deadline for filing ballots.

A third witness, Gregory Stenstrom, who testified at a hearing of the Pennsylvania Legislature in Gettysburg last week, claimed to have witnessed a Dominion Voting Systems vendor inserting skip units into voting aggregation machines in Delaware County, Pennsylvania. This procedure may have frustrated the ability of auditors to properly certify election results.

Stenstrom is a data scientist, computer forensic scientist, and expert in security and fraud. In Gettysburg, he testified about the disappearance of 47 USB cards with thousands of election data.

“In all cases, the chain of custody was broken,” Stenstrom testified. “It was broken for the mail-in ballots, the Dropbox ballots, the Election Day USB card flash drives, in all cases they didn’t follow any of the procedures defined by the Board of Delaware County of Elections.”

In a press release, Project Amistad Director Phill Kline said the testimonies are “compelling” and they provide “powerful eyewitness accounts of potential ballot fraud on a massive scale.”

“This evidence joins with unlawful conduct by state and local election officials, including accepting millions of dollars of private funds, to undermine the integrity of this election,” said Kline, who has served as district attorney and Kansas attorney general.

Project Amistad has compiled sworn expert testimony that allows it to allege that there are more than 300,000 ballots in question in Arizona, 548,000 in Michigan, 204,000 in Georgia, and more than 121,000 in Pennsylvania.

Kline said Project Amistad, which has already filed lawsuits in several states in recent weeks, will share this information with law enforcement, including the FBI, U.S. prosecutors in other areas, and local prosecutors who are aware of the evidence the organization collected.