Following the highly contentious 2020 election Rasmussen polling found that:
** 90% of American voters are concerned with election cheating.
** 74% of voters support Voter ID.
** 69% of blacks support voter ID laws.
Voter ID laws are a given in most countries around the world.
Presenting an ID is expected when you vote.
Because without voter ID people cheat.
At one time voter ID was just common sense. But today Democrats continue to work to remove this democratic requirement.
Missouri has strict voter ID laws. Voters must show a valid government-issued ID to vote. But Democrats are working to make this rule unconstitutional. It’s much harder to cheat in a state with strict voter ID laws.
Now a Missouri Judge is going to decide if voters should be require to present a valid ID to vote.
The Missouri Supreme Court has turned away an appeal about how to word a ballot question on access to abortion in the state.
Missouri lawmakers have already banned abortion except in cases of medical emergency, but proponents of broader access to the procedure are seeking to put a question about it directly before voters next year. In all seven states where abortion has been on the ballot since the U.S. Supreme Court struck down Roe v. Wade last year, voters have either supported protecting abortion rights or rejected attempts to erode them.
In Missouri, officials and advocates on both sides are grappling with how to word the question that could go on the ballot. Secretary of State Jay Ashcroft has proposed asking voters whether they are in favor of allowing “dangerous and unregulated abortions until live birth.”
A state appeals court in October said the wording was politically partisan. Ashcroft appealed the decision, but on Monday the Missouri Supreme Court declined to hear his argument.
Summaries are used on Missouri ballots to help voters understand sometimes lengthy and complex constitutional amendments and other ballot proposals. Ashcroft, who is running for governor in 2024, said his wording “fairly and accurately reflects the scope and magnitude” of each of the six proposed abortion rights ballot measures.