Also, if the Photo ID voting law was in place for decreasing voter fraud, is it working? If it is, how well? Statistics please. I can't seem to find the answer I'm looking for.
The problem is that without the law, there is no way to detect the fraud unless people vote twice as the same person. With the law, people aren't allowed to vote without ID matching the voting registration, so there is no fraud. Either way, there's very little or no statistical proof that fraud has been reduced.
The typical story after the law is that someone shows up, gets asked for ID. They can either produce it or say that they don't have it with them. If they say they don't have it, they leave and nothing is recorded. If they produce it, the electors look for a matching registration. If there is one, they check if that person has voted. If the person had already voted, they'd send the person away and nothing is recorded. If the person has not voted, they'd let the person vote. If there is no registration, they might give the person a provisional ballot. If the ID doesn't match the current location, they'd send the person to the correct location and nothing would be recorded.
Unless the person fills out a provisional ballot in one location and votes regularly in another location, nothing is recorded that looks like fraud. And provisional ballots clashing with actual ballots normally isn't counted as fraud but as user error.
Under the system without the ID check, if the person can describe the registration properly, the person is allowed to vote if that registration hasn't already voted. There is only a clash if someone has already used the registration to vote. Or if someone later uses the registration to vote. That's the only time that fraud would have been detected. If there is no clash, then there is no evidence of fraud. Successful frauds will not be detected, only unsuccessful ones.
It is much easier to prevent fraud before it happens than detect it after. The only way to detect fraud after the election is to prove that the registration wasn't valid at the time of the election. So if the person on the registration was dead, a felon, or a non-citizen, that registration could be noticed afterward. If the registration is for someone who is eligible to vote but doesn't actually vote, that would never be seen in any statistics if someone else cast that vote fraudulently.