Voting Rights

The former Georgia gubernatorial candidate said she's currently focused on fighting voter suppression ahead of the primary.
The former Georgia gubernatorial nominee will not be running for president in 2020.
The president's former campaign manager is reportedly considering a run for the U.S. Senate in New Hampshire.
Places that were subject to federal supervision in the past still appear to be removing voters more aggressively today.
So far, not a single question has been posed about gerrymandering or other key voting rights issues.
She's appealing a five-year prison sentence and fighting to save her home, all so the state can prop up the myth of "voter fraud." There are serious questions about the case against her.
"This administration is weaponizing the federal judiciary to restrict the vote," the NAACP warns in a new report.
Critics say the new law is akin to a poll tax and undercuts a state constitutional amendment to expand voting rights.
In a blistering dissent read from the bench, the Supreme Court justice said extreme gerrymandering could render elections "meaningless."
Lawmakers said they would bring up the automatic voter registration bill again in the next legislative session.
The Georgia Democrat argued that a 2013 Supreme Court ruling led to voter suppression tactics that targeted people of color.
The 2020 hopeful's latest proposal would implement strict federal standards for election security, automatic voter registration and make Election Day a holiday.
The stunning accusations came after the daughter of a former Republican strategist gave the lawyers hard drives containing the computer files.
New emails show the governor's office put in an "urgent" request to identify noncitizen voter records shortly before the 2018 midterm elections.
The nation’s capital is set to consider legislation that would let people with felony convictions vote while in prison.
Presidential hopeful Sen. Cory Booker (D-N.J.) sat down with HuffPost during his campaign trip to Iowa and discussed the issues set to dominate the 2020 election.
Americans favor letting people vote once they finish their sentences, but are much more hesitant about letting them vote while incarcerated.
Many prisoners are still eligible to vote. The measure would help with voting while incarcerated and with registration and voting information when released.
The New Jersey senator had previously called the debate a distraction from the larger goals of criminal justice reform — and he still thinks it is.