It is a victory for Wisconsin voters. The Wisconsin Supreme Court has ruled that the Wisconsin Elections Commission should not remove from the voter rolls the names of those who may have moved. This is the culmination of a two year fight, with Democrats wanting the names to remain, while Republicans wanted them purged. They tried to argue that the names of voters who haven’t voted in recent elections should be removed from the rolls because it could lead to voter fraud. The state’s highest court didn’t see it that way, and a conservative justice authored the majority opinion. Instead, the Supreme Court says, it should be up to individual Wisconsin municipalities to determine which names remain on voter rolls. There are about 69,000 people on voter registration lists who haven’t voted in a couple years. But that doesn’t mean they won’t in the next election. Republicans wanted the names of those who didn’t respond within 30 days to a mailing asking them to update their address to be removed from voting lists. But what is the hurry? It is of course important that voter lists be accurate. That can still happen. Local governments can send postcards to these missing voters more often. That is a better outcome. The court’s ruling ensures that no legitimately registered voter will have to register again in order to exercise their right to vote, and blocks yet another attempt to block voting rights.