Democrats in recent weeks have taken significant steps to reform the nominating process and voting in key states in anticipation of 2020’s presidential election and local contests.
As the dust refuses to settle from the 2018 midterms, there are stubborn reminders that there really are two Americas when it comes to voting and elections.
Broward had technology in place to do better, but state law blocked its use.
These states’ drawn-out 2018 counts could hold significance for future voter suppression barriers, ballot design, and voting machines.
More ballots need to be counted, but may not be enough for Democrats to prevail.
State legislative contests are the most affected, but there are implications for the unsettled governor’s race.
Democratic candidates’ push for counting every vote raises questions about election technology for future races nationwide.
Adviser to Georgia Democrat Stacey Abrams: “They’re supposed to get it done by the close of business tomorrow. But the volume is huge. This election is a disaster.”
The 2018 midterm election vote on Amendment 4 is a moral victory as well as a political one.
With Election Day nearing, the partisan rhetoric over voting is growing and not helping those at the center of the storm—actual voters in key states.
As the close of voter registration approaches in Arizona for the November 6 midterms, it is more than likely that thousands—if not tens of thousands—of registered voters who recently moved inside the state will be ...