The article cites a few glaring examples:
According to North Carolina law, The Board of Election is required to verify the validity of the applicant’s residence (§163-82.7). In most cases, there is an assumption that the residence is valid, however, a cursory check of the data in Durham County should have raised a flag of concern.
Our examination of same-day student registrations revealed that 240 students at Duke University were living at ‘1 Duke University Road, Durham.’
The address was a gravel parking lot with a shed.
Further research results were detailed in the article:
Believing the Duke results may just be an anomaly, we looked at the data for other college campuses in both Durham and Wake counties. We found more than 700 voters were registered at a centralized campus locations and not where they sleep.
Taking into consideration the definition of residence, it would appear that all of these voters mentioned in this article did not meet the voter residency requirements and subsequently voted without a valid registration.
I think we have a problem.