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Georgia officials removed an estimated 107,000 people from voter rolls because they decided not to vote in prior elections, according to a new report.

An APM Reports analysis found the voters were removed under the state’s “use it or lose it” law, which starts a process for removing people from voter rolls if they fail to vote, respond to a notice or make contact with election officials over a three-year period.

Continue reading:  107,000 purged from Georgia voter rolls for not voting in past elections: report

10 thoughts on “107,000 purged from Georgia voter rolls for not voting in past elections: report

  1. How do they legally do this. Why can’t democrats file suit against them? There’s also the Native American issue and two other states.
    This is disgraceful

    Liked by 2 people

  2. Politicians must not only be free of corruption, they must be seen to be free of corruption. That is why we have independent commissions overseeing the registration of voters, overseeing the drawing up of electoral boundaries, and overseeing election campaigns. Perhaps it’s time America adopted something similar.

    Liked by 1 person

    • The problem is the law, the application of the law, and the judicial interpretation of the law. But, above all that, the problem is the partisan and undemocratic right-wing ideologues who write, apply, and interpret such laws.

      Like

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