In an exclusive only made available to DailyMail.com, a survey conducted by CRC Research for the 85 Fund has found that at least 75 percent of white, black, Hispanic and Asian Americans believed that voting should require a form of picture identification.
On November 8, a question regarding enhancing election security will be on the ballot in eight states, including requiring voter identification in Arizona and Nebraska.
Currently, 14 states require at least a non-photo form of identification, and 21 states mandate photo identification for in-person voting.
Opponents of the stronger voter identification laws are claiming that it places an unfair burden on citizens and disproportionately harm communities of color and low-income Americans.
However, numerous polls indicate that public trust in American elections is at an all-time low. Advocates are saying that stricter voter identification laws can help restore voter confidence. (Related: Media Research Center exposes Google's BIAS: Tech giant rigging search results to favor Dems in midterms.)
According to the poll, 88 percent of voters who identified as Asian Americans, 81 percent of Hispanic Americans and 75 percent of black Americans support the requirement for a photo ID in order to vote. Eighty-five percent of respondents who selected "other" as their race and 85 percent of white respondents also agreed.
Moreover, the survey found that American voters want more significant restrictions on mail-in voting, which has been under partisan scrutiny ever since it was used so widely during the 2020 presidential election due to the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.
Jason Snead, executive director of the Honest Elections Project, said: "The numbers are continually unambiguous: Americans strongly prefer simple voting measures like picture ID and explicit regulations that prevent Election Day from becoming election season."
Voters also want secure ballots, particularly susceptible mail ballots, as well as prompt and accurate election results.
Eighty-five percent of the survey respondents said they believe mail-in ballots should be received by Election Day, as do 61 percent who said they "strongly" agree with the sentiment. Only 11 percent somewhat or strongly disagreed, while four percent were unsure.
Sixty-eight percent said they were in favor of voters needing to request a ballot to vote by mail, rather than having one sent to them automatically.
According to the National Conference of State Legislatures, eight states automatically send all registered residents a ballot for mail-in voting: California, Colorado, Hawaii, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Vermont and Washington.
Snead said that no election system is perfect, but many conservative states have passed election reforms that have made it easier to vote and harder to cheat. As this poll shows us, that is exactly what Americans want.
The poll involved 1,600 likely U.S. voters, with a margin of error of 2.45 percent.
With just a few days to Election Day, candidates are frantically spreading their final messages to a weary electorate on the campaign trail and on the airwaves.
President Biden is set to visit California and New Mexico. Former President Donald J. Trump will visit Iowa.
Despite their best efforts to convince Americans that voting is safe and secure, election officials in some states are issuing warnings about attempts to intimidate voters and erode public trust in the democratic process.
Former President Barack Obama campaigned in Arizona on Wednesday, Nov. 2, casting the election as a battle for American democracy.
On Thursday, Nov. 3, Biden aimed to promote his student debt relief plan in New Mexico and campaign for Representative Mike Levin in San Diego.
Vice President Kamala Harris will speak at a get-out-the-vote event in New York campaigning for Gov. Kathy Hochul.
Meanwhile, Democratic candidates either avoid discussing border security or refuse to do so on Republicans' terms, as the party's grass-roots allies struggle for cash and battle burnout.
More related news can be found at Liberty.news.
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