Temperatures may be cooling as February kicks off, but activity in the courtroom is heating up.
Since the release of 2020 census data, Democracy Docket tracked 111 lawsuits challenging maps (or lack thereof) related to 2020 redistricting. Here’s what we noticed.
Even though the 2022 elections have come and gone, the redistricting process is still far from over. Some states are already heading back to the drawing board to create new maps. Here’s what’s going on in redistricting in 2023.
Happy 2023! Now that we’re out of the rapid-fire pace of election-related litigation, lawsuits will progress on a slower basis.
It’s impossible to know what would have happened under a different set of maps, it’s entirely plausible that Republicans won the House thanks to gerrymandered maps — and a few helpful assists from the courts.
On Dec. 7, the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral argument in Moore v. Harper, a case that opens review of the fringe independent state legislature theory. Here are some takeaways from the oral argument.
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.