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ROUNDTABLE

Restoring Trust in the Voting Process

The democratic process in the United States was sorely tested in the aftermath of the 2020 presidential election. Our electoral institutions survived that test, but the fragility of our democracy was exposed. With national polls showing that a third of all Americans and two-thirds of Republicans believe that Joe Biden was not legitimately elected, how do we restore trust in the voting process? Do we need fundamental changes in how we conduct our elections and count our votes?

A panel discussion from the nation's leading experts on election administration and election law help answer these questions in a recorded roundtable which will be aired at a later date. Submit your questions in advance by 5PM ET on March 9 to be answered by our expert panelists.

Our distinguished panel will be led by David Canon, the Editor-in-Chief of Election Law Journal and professor of political science at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.

Submit Your Questions

Guy-Uriel Charles
Guy-Uriel Charles (Presenter)

Edward and Ellen Schwarzman Professor of Law
Duke University Law School

Edward Foley
Edward Foley (Presenter)

Charles W. Ebersold and Florence Whitcomb Ebersold Chair in Constitutional Law
Director, Election Law at Ohio State University Moritz College of Law

Richard Hasen
Richard Hasen (Presenter)

Chancellor's Professor of Law and Political Science at the University of California
Irvine School of Law

Lisa Manheim
Lisa Manheim (Presenter)

Charles I. Stone Associate Professor of Law
University of Washington, School of Law

Charles Stewart III
Charles Stewart III (Presenter)

Kenan Sahin Distinguished Professor of Political Science
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Daniel Tokaji
Daniel Tokaji (Presenter)

Fred W. & Vi Miller Dean and Professor of Law
University of Wisconsin Law School

David Canon
David Canon (Moderator)

David Canon (Moderator) Editor-in-Chief, Election Law Journal
Department of Political Science, University of Wisconsin

Election Law Journal: Rules, Politics, and Policy (ELJ) provides global, interdisciplinary coverage of election law, policy, and administration. As the first journal focused on this specialized area of law, it provides exclusive access to historic developments and election reforms that are impacting international elections today. This journal is the essential legal resource for election officials, campaign fundraisers, and political consultants at every level of government.