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Democrat Stacey Abrams isn't backing down from her fight against what she calls voter suppression tactics and election mismanagement after losing the Georgia governor's race. Jessica McGowan/Getty Images hide caption

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Jessica McGowan/Getty Images

Stacey Abrams Says She Was Almost Blocked From Voting In Georgia Election

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Republican gubernatorial candidate Brian Kemp has declared victory in a closely-fought race with Democrat Stacey Abrams that included accusations he abused his office to win the election. Kevin C. Cox/Getty Images hide caption

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Stacey Abrams addresses her supporters at an election watch party early Wednesday in Atlanta. She and her opponent, Republican Brian Kemp, are locked in a gubernatorial race that remains too close to call. Jessica McGowan/Getty Images hide caption

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Georgia's Republican secretary of state, Brian Kemp — who is locked in a tight race for governor against Democrat Stacey Abrams — says the Democratic Party tried to hack the state's election system. Kemp says he has asked the FBI to look into "potential cyber crimes" but has offered no proof of any wrongdoing. John Bazemore/AP hide caption

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John Bazemore/AP

Voters cast ballots at C.T. Martin Natatorium and Recreation Center in Atlanta on Oct. 18 during Georgia's early voting period. Jessica McGowan/Getty Images hide caption

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Jessica McGowan/Getty Images

A voter in Sandy Springs, Ga. on May 9, 2018. Georgia is one of 14 states that use electronic voting machines that don't produce a paper trail to verify results, which concerns many security experts. John Bazemore/AP hide caption

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John Bazemore/AP

Election Security Becomes A Political Issue In Georgia Governor's Race

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Stacey Evans (left) and Stacey Abrams (right), the two candidates running for governor in the Georgia Democratic primary on May 22. They have plenty of similarities: they're both women named Stacey; they're both former legislators in the Georgia House of Representatives; they're both lawyers; and they're both calling for similar progressive policies, such as expanding Medicaid. Asma Khalid/NPR hide caption

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Asma Khalid/NPR