The state Supreme Court threw out a challenge to the state’s voter identification law, but sidestepped a decision on the law’s validity when it ruled that the plaintiff did not have legal standing to challenge it. The court’s unanimous opinion reversed a decision made in September by Judge T. Jackson Bedford of the Fulton County Superior Court, who ruled that the voter identification law was unconstitutional and an undue burden on voters. After that ruling, the State Election Board decided not to require voters to show a photo ID to cast a ballot in the November elections. A federal challenge to the law is pending. - Georgia: Court Rejects Challenge to Voter ID Law - New York Times
Now again I ask if they can get ID to buy cigarettes, alcohol and get local, state and federal aid, what is the problem with ID's to vote?
On a side note...
The Indiana Supreme Court said Wednesday that the photo ID requirement was not a "substantive voter qualification."It cited the U.S. Supreme Court's 2008 ruling in a federal court challenge by the state Democratic Party to the Indiana law that said a photo ID is required to enter federal buildings and board planes and voting was equally important."The voter ID law's requirement that an in-person voter present a government-issued photo identification card containing an expiration date is merely regulatory in nature," Dickson wrote. - Supreme Court Upholds Indiana Voter ID Law - Indiana News Story - WRTV Indianapolis