Donald Trump got one thing right: The voting system is “rigged"—though not in the way he thinks.
Many Americans are struggling to make ends meet. But they still have a constitutional right to make their voices heard.
A federal judge once again ruled that the law is intended to discriminate against blacks and Latinos, although the Department of Justice argued otherwise.
The DOJ, now overseen by Trump appointee Jeff Sessions, says it has abandoned the Obama-era position that a Texas voter ID law intentionally discriminated against minorities.
The president's false assertion of massive voting fraud is intended for one purpose.
The state is an "atrophying democracy, a semi-democracy, a pseudo-democracy, a place where democracy is on the decline," says Electoral Integrity Project founder Andrew Reynolds.
We need to move to the next stage of voting rights—a new Voting Rights Act—that renews the law that was effectively repealed by the conservative activists on the Supreme Court.
The controversial law is about to get its inaugural use in a major statewide vote, Wisconsin’s April 5th primary.
Voter ID laws recently enacted by Wisconsin Republicans could prevent students and people of color -- 9 percent of the electorate -- from voting on April 5 and in the general election.
More than 30 states have enacted some version of voter ID law in recent years. How much do these laws change voting rules, and what impact could they have on the general election?