[Ed. – Nothing here that voter ID wouldn’t be insurance against, in terms of fraud and vote disruption. But, of course, that’s not the media’s reason for highlighting it. The purpose is to alarm us about our elections (and apparently make us fear that Russian bots on Facebook are somehow creating fake ballots out of thin air in northeastern Georgia. However, if anyone has been doing it, the best bet seems to be some U.S. group that in 2016 was going through a Department of Homeland Security IP address to try to intrude in the Georgia state voter registration website).]
Habersham County’s Mud Creek precinct in northeastern Georgia had 276 registered voters ahead of the state’s primary elections in May.
But 670 ballots were cast, according to the Georgia secretary of state’s office, indicating a 243 percent turnout. …
[C]ourt filings highlight various issues with Georgia’s 16-year-old voting machines, as well as the system that runs them and handles voter registration information.
In one sworn statement, a voter explains that she and her husband, who were registered to vote at the same address, were assigned different polling places and different city council districts. In another, a voting machine froze on Election Day.
In several instances, voters showed up at their polling places as listed on the secretary of state’s website, only to be told they were supposed to vote elsewhere.