When I vote in Ontario, I walk up the street to the middle school and I go into the auditorium and I say to the elections official, “Hi, Ellen,” and she says, “Hi, Lonecat.” She asks for ID, and I show her either my driver’s license or my ID from where I work — it used to be that a utility bill to your address would do, but I don’t think that counts any more. She checks my name off the list (we don’t have to register, that’s done for us automatically). I go over to the voting booth and I’m out in about 3 minutes. There are voting stations all over, and I’ve never seen a line of more than four or five people. Anyone who forgets to bring ID can sign a form and cast a vote, which is counted unless it is challenged. Or if someone else can vouch for you, you can vote. “Hey, Ellen, that’s Martk, he lives next door to me, I can vouch for him.” I’ve never seen that happen, but I think it’s within the rules. Ellen knows most everyone in the neighborhood, anyway. We don’t seem to have much trouble with fraudulent voting. We have had some trouble, however, with (dare I say it) Conservatives phoning up people with incorrect information about when and where to vote — there are some cases going through the courts right now.