On Thursday, June 8, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a landmark ruling in Allen v. Milligan. The Court’s decision in Allen will impact 30 other redistricting lawsuits in 10 different states.
On Thursday, May 4, a federal judge struck down part of a Kansas voter suppression law that prohibited individuals or organizations from sending personalized, early mail-in ballot applications to registered Kansas voters.
On Wednesday, April 19, Kansas Gov. Laura Kelly (D) vetoed Senate Bill 209, a bill that would have shortened the deadline to return mail-in ballots.
On Monday, March 27, the U.S. Supreme Court declined to review a petition filed by Kansas Voters and Loud Light Kansas seeking review of Kansas’ congressional map drawn with 2020 census data.
On Friday, March 17, a three-judge panel of the Kansas Court of Appeals allowed certain claims in a lawsuit against voter suppression law House Bill 2183 to move forward.
On Thursday, Feb. 23, the Kansas Senate passed two anti-voting bills — Senate Bills 208 and 209 — which would ban drop boxes and reduce the time frame for mail-in ballots to be returned, respectively.
the Republican-controlled Kansas House of Representatives passed House Bill 2056, which would reduce the time frame for mail-in ballots to be returned.
On Wednesday, Feb. 1, the Kansas Supreme Court heard oral argument regarding an appeal in a lawsuit challenging Kansas voter suppression law H.B. 2183.
On Wednesday, Oct. 19, a federal judge denied a request to cease the use of electronic voting machines and drop boxes throughout Kansas ahead of the upcoming November elections.
On Thursday, Sept. 15, six voters filed a lawsuit against Gov. Laura Kelly (D), Secretary of State Scott Schwab (R), Attorney General Derek Schmidt (R) and Kansas director of elections challenging the results of the 2020 election in Kansas as well as the use of electronic voting machines and drop boxes.
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