We made it through the 2022 midterm elections and now 2023 is right around the corner, with December set to be a busy month.
On Dec. 7, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear Moore v. Harper. How the Court rules could shape state legislatures’ power in regulating federal elections — and the checks and balances on this power — for years to come.
After the 2022 midterm elections, we’re highlighting five major wins this election cycle. Hear directly from the voters and organizations on the frontlines of democracy on what these wins meant to them and their constituencies.
The U.S. Supreme Court will hold oral argument in case that considers the fringe independent state legislature (ISL) theory. The theory is already popping up in court cases across the country.
The avalanche of litigation brought by Republicans in 2020 gave a fringe theory new life. Now, the Supreme Court has an opportunity to endorse this undemocratic theory — with potentially dire consequence for our democracy.
In four states, partisan control of the state Supreme Court was on the line. Democrats won in Illinois and Michigan while Republicans won control of the highest courts in North Carolina and Ohio.
Amicus curiae translates to “friend of the court.” After reviewing all 69 amicus briefs submitted in Moore v. Harper, we’re highlighting a handful of the most insightful, provocative or compelling briefs.
Since September, Republican Party organizations in multiple states have filed four lawsuits over poll workers, specifically to question the partisan composition of poll workers. These lawsuits could fuel claims of a rigged election.
Hand counting is less accurate, more expensive and more time consuming than electronic tabulation. Yet, voting machine conspiracies could create major issues after Election Day as more counties implement rogue election procedures.
With Election Day on Nov. 8, November is going to be filled with rapidly moving litigation around who gets to cast a ballot and have it counted.
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