As Twitchy reported, the U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeals earlier this month overturned voter ID legislation in Texas signed into law by former Gov. Rick Perry in 2011. The courts found that in a country where it’s supposedly easier for a child to get his hands on a Glock than a book or a Happy Meal, securing a photo ID was too burdensome and expensive for minorities and the poor, even when the state provided them free of charge.

On Friday, courts overturned voter ID laws in two more states: Wisconsin and North Carolina.

The Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals found that North Carolina’s 2013 voter ID law was passed “with racially discriminatory intent,” by the state legislature and that African-Americans were targeted “with almost surgical precision.”

The court ruled that the state legislature, in writing the law, had examined data showing that blacks “disproportionately lacked the most common kind of photo ID, those issued by the Department of Motor Vehicles,” and that prohibiting same-day registration and placing restrictions on early voting would have an outsized impact on African-Americans.

U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch praised the ruling, but Gov. Pat McCrory said in a statement that he’d appeal the ruling, noting that photo IDs are required to purchase Sudafed, cash a check, board an airplane, or enter a federal courtroom.

Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker also said an appeal was likely.

Some, including McCrory, noted that a photo ID was necessary for delegates and media to enter the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, once they made it past the protesters and the 8-foot border fence.

But those aren’t rights guaranteed by the Constitution, like, say, the right to bear arms.