We made it through the 2022 midterm elections and now 2023 is right around the corner, with December set to be a busy month.
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.
In our final candidate Q&A of the 2022 cycle, U.S. Senate candidate Cheri Beasley lays out her pro-democracy platform.
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.
In our latest candidate Q&A of the 2022 cycle, Ohio gubernatorial candidate Nan Whaley lays out her pro-democracy platform.
On Tuesday, Oct. 4 the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral arguments in Merrill v. Milligan, a case centered on whether Alabama’s congressional map violates Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act. Here are several takeaways.
With the month of October comes a spooky time in the courts. The U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case out of Alabama, attacks on mail-in voting are haunting courtrooms and redistricting litigation is still active.
There is a case before the U.S. Supreme Court that could change the future application of Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act as we know it. How did we get to this point and what’s at stake?
They say everything’s bigger in Texas — and that includes courtroom dockets. Here, in the first entry in our new series, we round up all the voting-related cases we’re keeping an eye on in the Lone Star State.
Amicus curiae translates to “friend of the court.” After reviewing all 36 amicus briefs submitted in Merrill v. Milligan, we’re highlighting just a handful of the most insightful, provocative or compelling briefs.
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