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.
Curing notifies voters of an error on their mail-in ballots and provides them an opportunity to correct it. By targeting curing, the GOP is on a mission to prevent the counting of valid ballots with trivial mistakes.
Over 200 GOP election deniers are on the ballot this November. In this piece, we’re focusing on the election deniers who have prevailed in securing the GOP nominations for secretary of state, governor and attorney general, three particularly impactful statewide elected positions.
Wrongful, mass challenges can be discriminatory and disruptive and overwhelm election offices during an already busy time of year. These attempts to disenfranchise voters are currently proliferating across the country.
During the midterm elections, 88 of the country’s 99 state legislative chambers will hold elections. In several states, partisan control over the legislature is on the line, determined by voters this November and crucial to the future of democracy.
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.
After this year’s primary elections, at least ten counties refused to certify election results, certified incomplete results or prolonged the certification process. These spats were resolved, but foreshadow a looming threat to American elections.
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.
On June 29, Missouri Gov. Mike Parson (R) signed House Bill 1878, a sweeping election overhaul that reads like a fantasy novel for right-wing election conspiracists, into law. Here’s what’s in the 58-page bill and why it’s already facing two legal challenges.
On Oct. 4, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case that could fundamentally alter the landmark Voting Rights Act. In our third Voter Testimony piece, we review the post-trial briefs and transcripts from the seven-day hearing held in January in Milligan v. Merrill.