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.
A federal judge approved a settlement agreement between the parties in a lawsuit alleging that South Dakota violated the National Voter Registration Act (NVRA) due to its failure to provide voter registration opportunities at state agencies.
On Thursday, Sept. 1, America First Legal — a conservative group founded by Mark Meadows and Stephen Miller — filed a lawsuit on behalf of voters in Lehigh County, Pennsylvania against the Lehigh County Board of Elections challenging the rules regulating the use of drop boxes throughout the county.
On Tuesday, Sept. 6, a New Mexico judge removed New Mexico County Commissioner and election denier Couy Griffin from office due to his involvement in the Jan. 6 insurrection.
Multiple Republican organizations filed a lawsuit challenging the ability of Pennsylvania county boards of elections to develop and implement ballot curing procedures.
This week, Iowans challenged hundreds of registered voters in two of the state’s most populous counties — a far greater number than in previous election cycles, according to election officials.
With only two months left before the November midterm elections, a conservative group with links to former President Donald Trump is challenging the eligibility of thousands of Georgia voters.