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Voting laws continue to pose major threats to voting rights this fall. But larger political forces are also weighing on voters' minds as they head to the polls.
Democrats have a new policy agenda on the table that mirrors what reformers have been saying for years when it comes to fixing our democratic systems. But often big talk on reform is just lip service.
Pennsylvania’s head-spinning redistricting politics took another disturbing turn this week.
The move raises serious concerns that the upcoming census will be a major failure, harming our democracy, communities and businesses and painting an inaccurate picture of America’s population.
Supporting gun control is an easy call for businesses — if not for politicians
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.