Kris Kobach, former secretary of state of Kansas, struggled when asked what he'd do if Trump admitted he was a racist.
Known for hardline views on immigration, his first name was misspelled in paperwork submitted to the Federal Election Commission.
The disclosure adds more context to how the Trump administration decided to add a citizenship question to the 2020 census.
A private plane on standby, weekends in Kansas and a top White House salary, oh my.
State Sen. Dinah Sykes said she was sick of having to answer whether she agreed with Trump's "absurd" tweets.
Her victory over a key ally of the president comes two years after the state overwhelmingly voted for Donald Trump.
The state voted for Donald Trump by more than 20 percentage points in 2016. But Democrats are doing really well in the polls this year.
The Republican candidate for Kansas governor has spent his career "stopping black people and poor people from voting," the legal analyst said.
In Minnesota and Kansas, the victory of Trump-style candidates makes GOP wins less likely.
Kobach is known on the national stage for his staunchly conservative views on immigration and voting.
The gubernatorial candidate also accused his rival, the governor, of undermining public confidence in elections.
How Kris Kobach and his fellow Republican commissioners tried to create a false narrative about elections in America.
In an unofficial tally, Kobach's office said his opponent got 100 fewer votes than county officials said he did.
Maine’s Democratic secretary of state said that serving on the Trump voting fraud commission was the “the most bizarre thing I’ve ever been a part of.”
The judge said the law championed by the Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach violated federal law and the 14th Amendment.
A January memo from the Census Bureau said adding the question would be costly and harm the census count.
The city that sponsored the parade apologized, but the Kansas secretary of state was unbowed.