As decision day nears on the voter ID amendment, there's little agreement on whether fraud is a problem in Minnesota.
More than half of those surveyed support a constitutional amendment requiring photo ID.
Opponents say in a TV ad that the amendment would make military IDs invalid, a point being contested by proponents.
Both sides campaign by laying claim to furthering Voting Rights Act.
Two vocal and high-profile Republicans traded barbs Tuesday on the contentious plan to require a photo ID for Minnesota voters, raising the dueling specters of widespread fraud and runaway expenses.
Senators filed complaint over use of taxpayer funds to oppose voter ID issue.
Minnesotans favor a constitutional change that would require voters to show a photo ID, but support has weakened dramatically over the past year.
The elderly, poor and students are among those most affected by a strict photo ID requirement, such as is being proposed in a constitutional amendment this November.
The latest Supreme Court ruling, on proposed constitutional amendments, was called a "huge victory" over the executive branch.
Minnesota high court rejected attempts to change ballot wording regarding marriage, photo ID.
A catchy title belies the murky nature of amendment's specifics.
State Supreme Court pressed both sides in dispute over names of proposed constitutional amendments on photo ID, gay marriage.
GOP state senators accused DFL Secretary of State Mark Ritchie of crossing the line into partisanship in his handling of the voter ID constitutional amendment.
Supporters of Photo ID for voters said went to court Thursday to prevent Secretary of State Mark Ritchie, a photo ID opponent, from changing the title of the amendment as it will appear on the ballot
At issue is whether the ballot question, as worded, fairly describes the amendment, and whether the court has any role in the dispute.
Lobbying related to voter ID legislation at heart of battle.
Expect "campaign of conversation," League of Women Voters said.