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Five things to know about the important Maryland partisan-gerrymandering case slated for oral argument at the U.S. Supreme Court on March 28.
Now that the dust has settled and a new congressional map has emerged, Pennsylvania’s voters can look forward to fairer elections in 2018 and 2020. And beyond.
As the Supreme Court prepares to take up a partisan-gerrymandering challenge to Maryland’s congressional map, more than a dozen briefs have been filed from a diverse array of friends of the court.
Many of the largest barriers to voting come from the state itself, in the form of burdensome voting laws and gerrymandered political districts that suppress Latinos’ civic voice.
Rarely have redistricting battles been as dramatic – or as headspinning – than the fights playing out over Pennsylvania’s congressional map.
Although there’s an obvious impulse to figure out whether Democrats or Republicans will come out ahead, it is Pennsylvania voters who, in fact, benefit most from the court’s intervention.
170 civil rights and good government groups warn that citizenship question could upend census.
State attorneys general from across the country are resisting attempts to add a citizenship question to the 2020 Census.
While the fight isn’t over quite yet, Pennsylvania voters’ efforts to get a fairer congressional map took a big step forward this week.
As the Supreme Court prepares to take up a partisan-gerrymandering challenge to Maryland’s congressional map, nearly a dozen briefs have already been filed from a diverse array of friends of the court.