Here's a rundown on some of the broad differences between the two states' voting laws:Someone better let Dumtake know the truth. It won't matter though. He'll ignore it just like every other partisan lying lemming does. You can't have propaganda without lies.
Mail-in Ballots - Colorado has universal mail-in voting, which means every registered voter gets a ballot in the mail two to three weeks before each election. Once completed, the ballot can be mailed back or dropped off at one of 368 drop boxes, which are accessible and surveilled 24 hours a day.
In Georgia, absentee ballots are only supplied to voters who apply for one, and under the new law, it's illegal for election officials to send absentee ballot applications to voters unless they explicitly request them. Georgians who do obtain an absentee ballot will have a more difficult time dropping it off: The new law limits drop boxes to one per 100,000 active registered voters per county, and they're only accessible during business hours. (In 2020, the core Atlanta metropolitan area had 94 drop boxes. The new law cuts that to a maximum of 23 boxes, a New York Times analysis found.)
Voter ID - Both states require voters to prove they are who they say they are. But Colorado makes it much easier to do so.
In Colorado, those who are among the 6% of voters who go to the polls in person can use one of 16 different forms of identification, ranging from driver's licenses and passports to current utility bills and valid Medicare cards. People voting by mail for the first time must also provide ID; that requirement is dropped with subsequent mail-in ballots, which are verified via signature.
Georgia voters, meanwhile, must show a photo ID when voting in person. Those who cast an absentee ballot must now also provide identification where a signature sufficed in the past, though it doesn't necessarily have to be a photo ID.
Early Voting - Colorado offers 15 in-person early voting days compared to Georgia's 17. But since 94% of Coloradans vote by mail, this is a moot point.
A breakdown of the numbers by The Colorado Sun shows that 198,645 Coloradans voted in-person across 15 days, compared to more than 2.7 million Georgians across a slightly longer timeframe.
Long lines to access polling locations of the sort seen across Georgia are almost unheard of in Colorado.