Stacey Abrams has accused Brian Kemp of using his elected position to suppress African-American votes.
A former DOJ official says one of Trump's judicial picks misled the Senate about his knowledge of a campaign to intimidate black voters.
How do we decrease the political marginalization that African-Americans face in this country?
On this election day, it seems impossible to believe that Donald Trump is within striking distance of the White House.
Maybe this, together with all the dark talk of "rigged elections" from Trump will finally provide a dash of enthusiasm for Clinton, here at the homestretch -- it'd certainly be a fitting end to the most bizarre presidential campaign of everyone's lifetimes.
During NBC's "Meet The Press," host Chuck Todd noted that Paul, a presidential hopeful for 2016, has said in the past that
There is more to our past success--and failures--than simply getting more women, minorities and young people to the polls. Turnout doesn't exist in a vacuum, and demographics aren't destiny.
The black vote is and will remain a foundation of the Democratic Party in key states. And the increased number of black voters and their willingness to go to the polls poses a mortal threat to break the GOP's grip in the South. This can only add to the GOP's woes.
Meanwhile, what exactly does the GOP want to tell a die-hard conservative voter in Hillsborough County, Fla. who has to give
The consensus is that this presidential election may all come down to Ohio and a few other "swing" states, as it did in 2000 and 2004. If there are any voting irregularities to be found this time around, Ohio will be the place to look first.
Metz, however, would not answer questions about how the list was created. "That I cannot speak upon," he told HuffPost. "That