On Monday, April 24, Maryland Gov. Wes Moore (D) signed House Bill 535 (and its companion Senate Bill 379) into law, creating a cure process for mail-in ballots and requiring election officials to pre-process mail-in ballots before Election Day.
On Wednesday, Feb. 8, Maryland Democrats introduced Senate Bill 878 and House Bill 1104, the “Voting Rights Act of 2023 – Counties and Municipalities.”
On Tuesday, Feb. 21, the U.S. Supreme Court rejected a petition filed by failed gubernatorial candidate Daniel Cox (R).
On Friday, Oct. 7, the Maryland Court of Appeals affirmed a Sept. 23 decision to allow local Maryland boards of elections to begin canvassing and counting mail-in ballots beginning on Oct. 1, 2022.
On Friday, Oct. 7, the Maryland Court of Appeals heard arguments regarding an appeal of a decision to allow local Maryland boards of elections to begin canvassing and counting mail-in ballots beginning on Oct. 1, 2022.
On Friday, Sept. 23, a Maryland judge issued an order allowing the state’s election officials to begin counting mail-in ballots over a month prior to Election Day.
Last Friday, May 27, Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan (R) vetoed a bill that would have made it easier for election officials to process ballots and for voters to cure mistakes.
On April 4, Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan (R) signed a new congressional map into law after the first iteration was struck down.
On March 25, a trial court judge permanently blocked Maryland’s newly enacted congressional map drawn with 2020 census data.
On Thursday, Dec. 23, another lawsuit was filed challenging Maryland’s new congressional map enacted following the release of 2020 census data.
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