Americans Support Voter-ID Why Don’t Democrat Politicians
Written by Peter Boykin on April 3, 2021
Americans Support Voter-ID Why Don’t Democrat Politicians?
Republicans control 23 state government trifectas:
AL, AR, AZ, FL, GA, IA, IN, ID, MO, MS, MT, ND, NE, NH, OH, OK, SC, SD, TN, TX, UT, WV, WY
Have you called your state rep and state senator today to ask
“What are you doing to sponsor or cosponsor election integrity legislation?”
A new poll by Rasmussen asked Americans a simple question: Should U.S. voters be required to show ID in order to vote? The resounding answer was: YES. 75% of voters support the ID requirement.
Back up: There are currently 36 states that have some form of Voter ID. But Democrats are trying to pass a bill that would ban the practice. Why? They say having to show ID discriminates against minority voters. Minorities seem to disagree with them.
Here’s the percentage of voters who said “YES” by race:
Other non-white: 82%
If you ask me, it’s pretty racist to assume that minorities are incapable or less likely to have a state ID.
Georgia governor signs sweeping election reform bill that will expand early voting and make IDs required for absentee ballots
Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp signed SB 202, a major, sweeping voting and election-administration-related bill that reforms many aspects of the state’s elections, into law
SB 202, titled “The Election Integrity Act of 2021,” expands in-person early voting dates and hours for most counties, according to Georgia Public Broadcasting, and gives counties more flexibility to adjust the number of polling places and machines per voting location in response to long wait times to vote.
Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp signed a sweeping omnibus bill on voting elections, SB 202.
The bill expands early voting for most counties and requires identification to vote by mail.
More controversial provisions would change the structure of the State Elections Board.
The bill would require early voting on both Saturdays of the early voting period, also giving counties the option to hold voting on Sundays, too.
Previous versions of other proposed legislation in Georgia would have limited counties to only one day of Sunday voting during early voting. After an outcry from civil rights and racial justice groups, who accused the proposal of targeting Black voters and “Souls to the Polls” voter drives, provisions limiting Sunday voting were walked back.
A controversial provision that remains in the bill, however, bans volunteers from delivering items like food, water, or folding chairs to voters waiting in long lines, which were prevalent in Georgia during the state’s 2020 primary and in early voting for the presidential election.
The law also prohibits most uses of mobile voting buses, which were primarily deployed in Fulton County in the Atlanta area in 2020.
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