This week, the Washington Post reported that the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) subpoenaed local election officials in Arizona, Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin, four key swing states at the center of former President Donald Trump’s efforts to stop certification of the 2020 presidential election results.
On Thursday, Dec. 1, the Wisconsin Institute for Law & Liberty, a conservative group, filed a lawsuit on behalf of a Wisconsin voter challenging the use of mobile voting facilities throughout Racine.
Votes are still being counted across the country, but many candidates who denied the results of the 2020 election are coming up short in their races for key positions in election administration in competitive states.
On Monday, Nov. 7, a Wisconsin judge ruled from the bench during a hearing and rejected a Republican request seeking to segregate and halt the counting of absentee ballots cast by voters in the military.
On Monday, Nov. 7, the Union Veterans Council and Merchant Marine Captain Timothy McDonald filed a motion to intervene to safeguard the counting of military absentee ballots.
On Wednesday, Nov. 2, a Wisconsin judge declined to order the Wisconsin Elections Commission to clarify the definition of a sufficiently complete address on an absentee ballot witness certificate and to order election officials to uniformly apply said definition.
On Friday Oct. 28, the Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC) withdrew its absentee ballot spoiling guidance that permitted voters to ask election officials to spoil their returned absentee ballots and receive new ones if they change their minds or opt to vote in person instead.
On Monday, Oct. 10, the Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC) failed to approve new guidance on what partisan poll watchers — called election observers in Wisconsin — can and cannot do at the polls on Election Day.
On Friday, Oct. 7, a Wisconsin judge denied a request to order the Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC) to clarify the definition of a complete address on an absentee ballot witness certificate.
On Friday, Oct. 7, a Wisconsin judge granted a request by conservatives to temporarily suspend Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC) guidance regarding spoiling absentee ballots.
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