Electoral Roll (content finder) Voter migration reported

18,903,143 Venezuelans will go to the polls in the October 7 presidential election. The technical analysis of the electoral register conducted by the members of Comando Venezuela5 (opposition to President Hugo Chávez) demonstrates several inconsistencies which—although they do not invalidate the integrity of the database—could be decisive in the event of a close outcome on October 7.  
On three occasions (during 2012) Comando Venezuela technicians brought challenges before the electoral authority involving voters that have the same given names, surnames, and dates of birth, but different identification card numbers (which are required in order to be able to vote).
The analysis indicates that among Venezuelans of foreign origin there are 6,199 voters who have 12,414 identification card numbers, and among Venezuelan-born citizens, there are 9,164 voters with 18,430 identification card numbers, for a total of 30,842 challenged voter identification card numbers (this challenge has been made since 2008).
Although the final electoral roll for the presidential election and the regional elections of December 16[1] have already been published, the CNE has yet to present a detailed report of the complaints it has received during the period of time provided for citizens to challenge the electoral roll.[2] The CNE did not turn over the transactions file of updates to the electoral roll that would make it possible for the opposition to know where, when, and on what equipment the requests for registration, relocation, updating, or withdrawal from the electoral roll were processed.[3] The CNE also failed to   call the representatives of the political parties to review in detail the documentation of the voters who received their identification documents for the first time and who were immediately registered in the electoral roll between September 26, 2010 and April 15, 2012, and of those whose identification documents were issued prior to September 26, 2010 but who subsequently registered in the electoral roll at more than 40 years of age.
The opposition also complained to the CNE about the existence of voting centers located at the headquarters of Community Councils4 that in the past had not allowed the presence of opposition witnesses, or the free access of voters for the 2010 National Assembly elections. They also reported the opening of voting centers in areas where the State security forces have problems entering, which would mean that the free access of voters would not be guaranteed.

[1] 23 state governors and 233 representatives to the legislative councils of those states will be elected.
[2] Between July 2011 and April 2012, 1,360,598 new voters were registered.
[3] This file was requested based on the comparison of two preliminary cut-off periods dated May 2 and May 8, where there were 42,000 registrations and around 50,000 relocations that affected the electoral rolls of nearly 10,000 voting centers.
4 Form of community organization where the people formulate, execute, oversee, and evaluate public policies, thus assuming the authority originally assigned to government structures such as mayors’ offices and governors’ offices. 40,000 Community Councils have been created during the administration of President Hugo Chávez, although only the ones that support the “Bolivarian” political process are officially recognized.
5 This group is comprised by the political parties that support the presidential candidacy of Henrique Capriles Radonski.