Roundtable on Restoring Trust in the Voting Process
Watch Election Law Journal's roundtable discussion led by Editor-in-Chief David Canon and leading experts on election administration and election law. This roundtable delved into the critical issue of how to restore trust in the voting process and any fundamental changes needed in conducting our elections and counting our votes. Watch now on demand.
Moore v. Harper
The Election Law Journal publishes cutting-edge research on a broad range of topics concerning election law and election administration, including several articles that provide important context for the Moore v. Harper case. What has election litigation concerning the 2020 election looked like (see Hasen, 2022)? How is public opinion on election law polarized and how does this influence confidence in elections (Hood and McKee, 2022)? How can we restore trust in the voting process (Canon, et al., 2021)? And the comparative context of the American states (Garnett, 2020) and other democracies (Haque and Carroll, 2020; Judge and Korhani, 2020) provides insight into how various governments are addressing concerns about election integrity in the context of online election administration and information.
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Voters in both parties are concerned about the future of democracy. One central concern among many Americans is the access to voting. However, while many states have made it more difficult to vote in 2022, other states have increased access to voting. In an update of their analysis of “Cost of Voting in the American States,” political scientists Scot Schraufnagel, Michael J. Pomante, and Quan Li rank the ease of voting in all 50 states and show the changes from 2020. Just in time for the 2022 midterm elections, this is an important contribution to our understanding of access to voting.READ MORE
Research Note: Record Election Litigation Rates in the 2020 Election: An Aberration or a Sign of Things to Come?
Can a Donor Voucher Program Broaden Representation By Marginalized Groups in Local Campaign Financing?