On May 27, the 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals issued an opinion explaining why Lehigh County in Pennsylvania must count undated mail-in ballots from a judicial election last November.
After Pennsylvania’s primary election, the Republican Senate election was still too close to call, triggering an automatic recount. David McCormick sued Pennsylvania election officials, arguing that undated mail-in ballots should be counted. The Commonwealth Court of Pennsylvania, one of the state’s two appellate courts, ultimately granted McCormick’s request.
Last night, a three-judge panel presiding over a federal challenge to Pennsylvania’s new congressional map dismissed two out of three claims in the lawsuit.
UPDATE: On Monday, March 7, the U.S. Supreme Court denied both applications.
Today, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court adopted a new congressional map for the next decade.
Today, a Pennsylvania trial court struck down Act 77, a 2019 law aimed at expanding voting access across the Commonwealth.
This week, Pennsylvania Democrats introduced the K. Leroy Irvis Voting Rights Protection Act, House Bill 2090, an election reform bill focused on making voting easier and safer.
On Friday, a second lawsuit was filed in Pennsylvania to ensure that the state adopts a new congressional map based on 2020 census data before the 2022 election.
Today, a lawsuit was filed on behalf of a group of voters in Pennsylvania seeking to ensure that new congressional districts are in place for the 2022 elections.
On Thursday night Pennsylvania Attorney General Josh Shapiro (D) filed a lawsuit on behalf of Pennsylvania, its Department of State and Acting Secretary of the Commonwealth, Veronica Degraffenreid, against Republican state senators.
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