Could Section 3 of the 14th Amendment keep Donald Trump off the ballot in 2024? So far, the novel legal challenges against a handful of Republican lawmakers have far from settled the debates around the clause’s use in future elections.
This November, there are 36 gubernatorial seats on the ballot. Republican candidates in Arizona, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and elsewhere have indicated a willingness to subvert election results in future contests.
Ballot design can have significant impacts on elections — on whether ballots are rejected, whether individuals undervote, overvote or who they vote for.
The Presidential Commission on the Supreme Court produced a report on the history, constitutionality and logistical considerations of SCOTUS reforms. We explore three main reforms and their path forward in Congress.
Across the country, “Big Lie” election deniers are running for secretary of state. In Arizona, Georgia, Michigan and Nevada, the candidates running to become their state’s chief elections officers are building their platforms on unsubstantiated and dangerous claims.
“The core purpose of the Justice Department is to protect civil rights and civil liberties, and the fundamental element of that is the right to vote,” Garland said. But is the DOJ living up to that promise?
In 2022, it seems we conduct nearly all transactions online. So why does voter registration remain stuck in the past? Vote.org and the state of Texas have come head to head over the requirement for a wet signature.
There was a flurry of litigation around ballot collection in 2020. Yet, Republicans have dominated the narrative, leading many to confound illegal tampering with legitimate assistance — at the expense of communities that rely on it the most.
The 2020 election was safe, secure and led to record turnout nationwide. Yet, red state after red state enacted new voter suppression laws in 2021. Today, we’re checking in with those laws, catching up on what’s happened and what to expect.
Florida is creating a law enforcement agency to investigate election crimes. In red states across the country, new laws have made it a civil or criminal offense to conduct much of the benign, but often important, work surrounding voting.