States are working to ensure that the next close election is decided by voters according to laws set ahead of Election Day, not by lawyers suing to change them for partisan advantage.
The new initiative aims to gather about 425,000 signatures before July 11. If successful it will be placed on November ballots to be approved by voters.
The case began in 2018 when the NAACP challenged two amendments to North Carolina's state constitution.
The law "was motivated at least in part by an unconstitutional intent to target African American voters," judges wrote in the majority opinion.
"The people of Nebraska are often referred to as the second house, and our committee is making sure that their voice is heard," said state Senator Julie Slama.
Queen Elizabeth II's comments on voter ID cards caught the attention of conservative Twitter in the U.S.
"When you say to me as an African American, 'You do not need an ID. Your identity does not matter... that's called identity fraud, identity theft," King said.
The prominent evangelical leader previously voiced support for former President Donald Trump's groundless claims of widespread voter fraud.
"I think Voter ID is very important and the reason they don't want Voter ID is because they tend to cheat," Trump said.
Many, many Americans won't make themselves heard in the remaining caucuses and primaries, let alone the presidential election, without a drastic intervention.
Judge Nelva Gonzales Ramos said that evidence "establishes that a discriminatory purpose was at least one of the substantial or motivating factors behind passage" of the measure.
Trump's fantasies are to urge tougher voter ID laws.
The Obama Justice Department filed cases to increase voting access for minorities, experts say, but a Trump DOJ might focus instead on voter fraud
Ken Livingstone said a need to show ID at the ballot box could deter voters.
Republican Governor Pat McCrory is fighting to try to make up ground against Democrat Roy Cooper.
California Governor Jerry Brown has registered to vote everyone with a driver's license.
State laws have the potential to reduce eligible voters' ability to cast ballots.
Democrats say voter fraud is rare and the rules are intended to deter voters.