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Chief inspector Jeanne Thieme inspects a voter's identification card at the Olbrich Gardens polling location in Madison, Wis. Tuesday, Feb. 16, 2016. The Supreme Court election was the only statewide race in Tuesday’s primary, which included scattered county and municipal races. Turnout was projected at only around 10 percent. A photo ID was required to vote, a new requirement stemming from a law first passed in 2011 but eventually put on hold until it was upheld by the state Supreme Court in one of several rulings seen as partisan in recent years. (Michael P. King/Wisconsin State Journal via AP) MANDATORY CREDIT

Chief inspector Jeanne Thieme inspects a voter's identification card at the Olbrich Gardens polling location in Madison, Wis. Tuesday, Feb. 16, 2016. The Supreme Court election was the only statewide race in Tuesday’s primary, which included scattered county and municipal races. Turnout was projected at only around 10 percent. A photo ID was required to vote, a new requirement stemming from a law first passed in 2011 but eventually put on hold until it was upheld by the state Supreme Court in one of several rulings seen as partisan in recent years. (Michael P. King/Wisconsin State Journal via AP) MANDATORY CREDIT

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