For example, we just collected voter data showing that more than 4,700 absentee voters in the presidential election listed non-residential addresses as their places of residence. Georgia law requires citizens registering to vote to reside “in that place in which such person’s habitation is fixed …”
We shared our data with the Georgia Secretary of State and requested an investigation.
A total of 9,989 Georgia voters seem to be registered at non-residential addresses: 1,882 at commercial addresses, 1,336 registered at county and state governmental buildings, and 6,735 at either hotels or motels.
Additionally, 215 new registrations (between November 4-December 14) for the special election are linked to non-residential addresses.
We previously alerted the Georgia Secretary of Office to the voter registration address issue in April 2020.
This issue must be immediately investigated. We are concerned about the impact on Georgia’s elections in November and earlier this week.
This is part of our years-long effort to clean up voter rolls.
In September 2020, we released a study revealing that 353 U.S. counties had 1.8 million more registered voters than eligible voting-age citizens. In other words, the registration rates of those counties exceeded 100% of eligible voters.