On Wednesday, Sept. 15, a federal judge ruled that two Michigan voting restrictions — a voter transportation ban and an absentee ballot organizing and assistance ban — do not violate federal law or the U.S. Constitution.
On Wednesday, Sept. 14, a Delaware state court struck down Senate Bill 320, a law that allowed any voter to request a mail-in ballot without an excuse, and upheld the state’s same-day voter registration law, House Substitute 1 to House Bill 25.
On Friday, Sept. 9, the Republican National Committee (RNC), the North Carolina Republican Party and the chairwoman of the Clay County Republican Party filed a lawsuit challenging North Carolina State Board of Elections (NCSBE) guidance extending the absentee ballot receipt deadline and regulating partisan poll observers.
On Friday, Sept. 9, the Pennsylvania Alliance for Retired Americans (the Alliance) filed a motion to intervene in a lawsuit filed last week regarding Lehigh County, Pennsylvania’s use of drop boxes.
On Friday, Sept. 9, the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee (DSCC) and Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee (DCCC) filed a motion to intervene in a Republican lawsuit in Pennsylvania.
On Tuesday, Sept. 6, a federal judge ruled that U.S. citizens who formerly lived in Hawaii are not permitted to vote absentee in federal elections if they moved to certain U.S. territories.
On Thursday, Sept. 8, a federal court temporarily blocked the implementation of Arizona House Bill 2243 by approving an agreement between the Arizona Asian American Native Hawaiian And Pacific Islander For Equity Coalition (AZ AANHPI for Equity Coalition) and Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs (D).
On Wednesday, Sept. 7, a Wisconsin judge temporarily blocked Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC) guidance that allowed clerks and local election officials to fill in incomplete address information on voters’ absentee ballot witness certificates.
On Tuesday, Sept. 6, a federal court granted a preliminary injunction in a lawsuit challenging Indiana’s law requiring voters with print disabilities who seek to vote with at-home absentee ballots to make an appointment with a “traveling board” — election officials who visit voters’ homes to assist them with filling out their ballots.
On Friday, Sept. 2, the Macomb County Republican Party, a candidate for Michigan governor, a non-profit organization, voters and a county clerk filed a federal lawsuit challenging the results of the 2020 presidential election in Michigan.