A new study has found that over 7 million American voters are illegally registered to vote in more than one state, and that doesn’t even include the number of counties that have more voters registered than they have voting age population.
As Democrats and their handmaidens in the U.S. court system fight tooth and nail against voter ID laws aimed at cleaning our voter rolls, the study has found that 7.2 million Americans are registered and can vote in more than one location at a time, the Washington Free Beacon reports.
The new voter data was gathered from the Kansas-run interstate voter registration crosscheck program, which is used to identify “possible duplicate registrations among states.”
The study was conducted by the office of Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach who is now preparing to head up President Donald Trump’s vote fraud commission.
The newest data is from crosschecks of voter registrations across 28 states that participate in the program. At least 7.2 million registrations appeared in two states at once, according to the data.
Georgia (660,708), North Carolina (561,811), and Illinois (542,065) lead the 28 states studied in potential duplicated voter registrations across state lines.
The study also found that more than 916,000 are registered several times in the states in which they reside. North Carolina tops this category with 90 percent of instances.
There were other problems discovered as well.
Nearly 68,000 registered voters across the 28 states had “invalid” dates of birth, a category that include missing, incomplete, or placeholder birth dates, which can reflect older records before dates of birth were kept on file.
The program also found 32,000 registered voters who appeared to have invalid Social Security Numbers tied to their voter records, which can result either from clerical mistakes or fraud.
These statistics have remained virtually unchanged over the last several voting cycles going back as far as 2014, the study noted.
Logan Churchwell, spokesman for the Public Interest Legal Foundation, a group that litigates to protect election integrity, said the this data forms a basis for Donald Trump’s vote fraud commission.
“This is foundational data the Trump election integrity commission needs to assess how well voter rolls are being maintained for a society that is increasingly mobile,” Churchwell said. “Academics and activists attacking this commission are accessories to fraud and mismanagement of voter rolls.”
Other organizations have also launched bids to fight vote fraud. For instance, Washington watchdog group Judicial Watch recently launched an effort to force 11 states to clean up their out of date voter rolls and to eliminate millions of registrations that are defunct or fraudulent.
And early this year it was estimated that up to 800,000 illegal votes were cast for Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election.