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With the Supreme Court shirking its responsibility, other strategies for getting fair maps are more important than ever.
The Justices refused to allow the 2020 Census to ask people about their citizenship, but it did allow purely partisan voting districts to stand.
The Supreme Court could take several paths in its partisan gerrymandering opinions.
With clear evidence that the Trump administration wants the question added purely for political advantage, it’s hard to imagine how the justices could allow it to remain.
New Hampshire will take a stand in support of fair redistricting if the state Senate passes House Bill 706, which would create an independent advisory redistricting commission in a refreshing show of bipartisan support.
A citizenship question on the 2020 census could have a lasting impact — including on the Supreme Court itself, argues Brennan Center Fellow Ciara Torres-Spelliscy.
Friend-of-the-court filings flag key themes for the Supreme Court’s census citizenship question case.
Understanding how extreme partisan gerrymandering works.
The Court can end extreme abuses of the redistricting process when it takes on cases challenging North Carolina and Maryland’s congressional maps.
The proposal would ban gerrymandering in the state and establish a citizen’s advisory redistricting commission.