On Thursday, Feb. 2, the North Carolina Supreme Court heard oral argument in Community Success Initiative v. Moore, a lawsuit challenging the state’s felony disenfranchisement law.
On Friday, Jan. 20, North Carolina Republicans asked the North Carolina Supreme Court to rehear a case challenging a restrictive photo ID to vote law after the court shifted from blue to red in the 2022 midterm elections.
On Friday, Jan. 20, North Carolina Republican legislators asked the North Carolina Supreme Court to rehear a case over the state’s congressional and legislative maps, a blatantly partisan move after control of the state Supreme Court flipped to red in the 2022 midterm elections.
On Friday, Dec. 16, the North Carolina Supreme Court issued a 4-3 opinion affirming a trial court’s decision to permanently block Senate Bill 824, a 2018 law that provides a narrow list of qualifying photo IDs acceptable for voting in the state.
On Friday, Dec. 16, the North Carolina Supreme Court ruled 4-3 to block the remedial North Carolina Senate map and uphold the remedial North Carolina House map.
On Wednesday, Dec. 7, the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral argument in Moore v. Harper, a case that gives the Court the opportunity to consider the fringe independent state legislature theory.
On Friday, Nov. 18, the Moore parties in the upcoming U.S. Supreme Court case Moore v. Harper submitted their brief replying to the arguments of the Harper parties ahead of oral argument on Dec. 7.
On Monday, Nov. 7, the North Carolina State Board of Elections (NCSBE) confirmed that it is currently investigating 16 reports of voter intimidation, harassment or interference.
On Wednesday, Oct. 26, the second round of amicus “friend of the court” briefs were submitted in Moore v. Harper, bringing the total number of amicus briefs filed to 69.
On Wednesday, Oct. 26, a North Carolina judge largely rejected a GOP request to temporarily block North Carolina State Board of Elections guidance extending the state’s absentee ballot receipt deadline and regulating partisan poll observers.
Page 1 of 4