A majority of each measured demographic group, 66% overall, says requiring photo ID to vote is a reasonable step to improve confidence in elections. That's according to a recent Scott Rasmussen poll.
The survey of 1,200 registered voters finds 69% of white respondents, 55% of black respondents, and 60% of "other" voters say a photo ID requirement is reasonable.
Only 25% of respondents say requiring a photo ID to vote amounts to voter suppression.
Fifty-nine percent (59%) say it's reasonable to require that all ballots are received by election day.
Twenty-nine percent (29%) say requiring all ballots to be received by election day is a form of voter suppression.
Banning mail-in voting and limiting early voting to two weeks received more mixed results in terms of perception of voter suppression.
Forty-five percent (45%) of the respondents view a prohibition on mail-in voting as voter suppression, while 38% disagree.
Forty-nine percent (49%) say that limiting early voting to two weeks is reasonable, with 35% seeing it as voter suppression.
Overall, Republicans are less like to see election reform propositions as voter suppression and Democrats are more likely to see them as voter suppression.