In-person polling locations will help preserve Americans’ access to the ballot box.
This video from faith leaders explains four concrete, nonpartisan ways that religious communities can support the 2020 election.
To ensure that our elections and democracy continue to function, everyone must do their part to help recruit and retain a new generation of poll workers.
This election, forward-looking businesses can provide an essential service to their communities—preserving the right to vote while also protecting their stakeholders from COVID-19.
America was caught off guard in 2016, but the country has learned a great deal from that experience—and by understanding what happened in the past, it can better protect upcoming elections.
The Supreme Court must prioritize public safety over partisan challenges to valid public health orders.
Making Washington, D.C., a state would end more than 200 years of disenfranchisement for the Americans who call it home.
Undermining the Postal Service damages our economy, health system, and democracy.
While a crucial milestone for women’s rights and progress in the United States, the 19th Amendment’s promise of suffrage a century ago still has not been fully realized.
Cities have an important role in helping to ensure that during the coronavirus pandemic, Americans can make their voices heard in the upcoming election cycle.
Conservatives support cost-benefit analysis when it slows progressive regulation but abandon it when it stands in the way of their deregulatory agenda.
In hyperpartisan times, winning elections is all about showing up for voters and getting out the vote. Women are showing how it’s done.
The next attorney general has a daunting task to rebuild the U.S. Department of Justice; this report contains recommendations from former DOJ officials who served in multiple administrations on how to start that important work.
The Supreme Court’s response to the coronavirus pandemic lacked organization and transparency, and it must be better prepared for the future.
Unless the deadline for completing the census is immediately extended, residents of Georgia could stand to lose millions in federal funding for critical programs.