Video: Visiting Pittsburgh Voters Registered at Commercial Addresses

You Can’t Claim a Non-Residential Address Unless You Actually Live There

(PITTSBURGH, PA.) – October 28, 2020: The Public Interest Legal Foundation (PILF) produced and released a video documenting visits to non-residential addresses claimed by registered voters in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Pennsylvania’s voter registration law requires prospective registrants to list addresses of actual residence. The Foundation visited commercial addresses around the Pittsburgh metro which are listed on local voter rolls.

All locations were listed on local voter rolls with voting credits issued as recently as the 2018 General midterm elections.

Pennsylvanians Register to Vote at Non-Residential Addresses from Public Interest Legal on Vimeo.

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“Pennsylvania has vacant lots and businesses listed as residences for voting. Were mail ballots sent to these locations?PILF President and General Counsel J. Christian Adams said.

Prior to the visits, the Foundation inspected similar matters in the Las Vegas, Nevada, region and previously published a national report featuring tallies of non-residential address used for voting purposes. 

The Public Interest Legal Foundation is leading the nation in enforcing election integrity laws and the National Voter Registration Act, having brought cases in North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Maryland, Florida, Mississippi, Texas, and Maine and filed amicus briefs in litigation across the nation.

Public Interest Legal Foundation (PILF) is a 501(c)(3) public interest law firm dedicated to election integrity. The Foundation exists to assist states and others to aid the cause of election integrity and fight against lawlessness in American elections. Drawing on numerous experts in the field, PILF seeks to protect the right to vote and preserve the Constitutional framework of American elections.

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