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If this is done, you certainly cannot charge for the necessary identification, and you must make it relatively easy for someone to obtain. Otherwise you essentially have a voter tax.
This is essentially the outcome of most existing voter ID laws in the US, especially to discriminate against minorities.
I've never understood why voter id laws must necessarily discriminate against minorities. Even a minority has an identity. If he or she can demonstrate that identity, and that identify is a qualified voter (qualified by age, etc), then he/she can vote.
There's no evidence that they prevent voter fraud.
You have not provided evidence of this lack of evidence...
The burden of proof doesn't lie on me.
Voter fraud has not had any impact since the late 19th century.
I disagree. Localized voter fraud has been widespread throughout the 20th century. Many political history sources document that fact.
The Washington Post article is about voter suppression, not voter fraud.
The Ballotpedia article also references research that indications little -current- voter fraud.
The Wikipedia article is about voter fraud through history throughout the world; The small section with a US example is about turnout buying, which voter ID cards would not address. (Assuming original claim was about voter ID laws in the US.)
The Mayfield paper is on "early 20th century" which is not that far from the above claim 'since the 19th century'. It is also about one city.
We have a secret ballot. If one were to vote fraudulently how would their vote be negated from the total without discarding someone else's legitimate vote by accident? It is easier to stop a fraudulent vote from going into the pool then to fish the fraudulent vote out.
Fraudulent votes only affect the outcome of an election when they occur in large enough numbers within one district to be detectable by statistical and population analysis; therefore, the way to assure accurate election results is to normalize the data.
Obviously, you are not active in local politics where winning margins can be quite small.