From the Morning Memo:

Voters who cast their ballots early for the first time this year in New York identified areas of improvement in a survey released on Tuesday by the League of Women Voters.

The survey of 1,791 voters conducted by the good-government organization found some common complaints about early voting: Polling sites need to be better located, accessibility remains a concern, poll workers need to be trained on new equipment and technology, and there’s a lack of public transit options. Signage for where to vote at the polling locations could also be improved as well.

At the same time, voters in five counties said they were asked to show their state identification, which is not a requirement under state law.

Nevertheless, the vast majority of those who participated in the survey, 93 percent, said they would vote early again and a similar number said they were able to easily find information about early voting.

Participants in the survey voted in 54 counties and at 239 polling sites.

The 12-question survey from the group comes as state lawmakers may seek tweaks to the state’s early voting law next year ahead of the 2020 election.

In the first year, unofficial early voting turnout stood at 1.9 percent — a number officials hope will rise next year in a presidential election.