We told you about how policies to fix our democracy won big in last week’s elections. But that victory wasn’t just about efforts to expand voting access, fight gerrymandering, and limit the influence of big money in politics.
The White House voting commission is the target of a lawsuit filed by one of its own Democratic members, who claims he’s being blocked from meaningful participation in the panel’s activities.
Arizona is failing to tell people that they can register for federal elections even without proof of citizenship, a new lawsuit alleges, resulting in disenfranchisement for tens of thousands of would-be voters.
You probably heard that Tuesday night’s election results represented a big win for Democrats. But from the south to the Pacific Northwest, they were also a major victory for democracy reform.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is pouring cold water on a bipartisan effort to tighten disclosure rules for online ads, aimed at countering foreign interference in U.S. elections.
Alabama’s secretary of state is being accused of voter intimidation as his efforts to stoke fear over illegal voting continue to fall apart. In response, he’s telling an African-American voting rights champion in Congress that she’s not informed enough to discuss the issue.
Back in May, President Donald Trump issued an executive order that neutered the long-standing ban on religious organizations engaging in politics — raising fears among good government advocates that the change could create yet another way for dark money to flow into elections. Trump also called on Congress to officially repeal the ban.