It’s been over two months since Pennsylvania held its primary elections, but three counties are still refusing to include certain ballots in their certification totals. It’s a blatant disregard for the rule of law and a dire warning sign of what’s to come.
The Texas GOP proposed creating a state electoral college to elect statewide officials like the governor. In today’s piece, we unpack this proposal and what it has to say about the current state Republicans nationwide.
The National Voter Registration Act of 1993 (NVRA) is often referred to as the “Motor Voter” law for its focus on voter registration opportunities when interacting with motor vehicles agencies, but it does much more.
The summer months may be slower, but the voting rights world is not taking a vacation this August. Democracy Docket is currently tracking 156 lawsuits across 39 states.
No redistricting process has been more fraught than Ohio. It finally has maps in place — but only for this year. In today’s piece we’re recapping what went wrong in Ohio — and what it means for the country as a whole.
In the United States, we select our president and vice president indirectly via the Electoral College. The process is much more complicated than you might expect. In today’s Explainer, we outline how the president becomes the president.
State constitutions grant rights beyond what’s in the federal Constitution. The ability for state courts to interpret their constitutions with respect to federal elections is now at risk because of an upcoming U.S. Supreme Court case.
Last week, a group of senators released their long-proposal to reform the Electoral Count Act (ECA). In today’s piece, we’re breaking down the ECA, how Trump tried to exploit it and how 14 senators hope to reform it.
On July 8, 2022, the Wisconsin Supreme Court released a 4-3 opinion banning ballot drop boxes in the state. Today, we are identifying and responding to particularly harmful conclusions reached by the majority.
The independent state legislature theory could give state legislatures unchecked power to run congressional elections. If adopted by the Court, who can provide a check? The answer to that question is Congress.