Hillsborough Superior Court, Southern District (226-2022-CV-00233)
This lawsuit challenges SB 418, which requires voters who register to vote on the day of the election, but who do not provide a valid photo ID, to mail in documentation verifying their identity within seven days or have their vote discarded. The lawsuit argues that the law violated the New Hampshire Constitution.
Superior Court for the State of Arizona (No. CV 202200518)
The lawsuit challenges Cochise County's plan to a hand count of all ballots cast before Election Day after a machine has already tabulated them. This is referred to as a "Full Early Ballot Audit". The plaintiff's argue that this plan violates the Arizona Elections Procedure Manual and Arizona law by ignoring required procedures for an audit. Additionally, the plaintiffs claim that the plan would disrupt and delay the county and state's certification.
U.S. District Court for the District of Arizona 2:22-cv-01374-GMS
Whether Arizona Senate Bill 1260, which requires county recorders to cancel a voter’s registration if they receive confirmation that the voter is registered to vote in another Arizona county, creates a process to remove voters from the state’s permanent vote-by-mail list if the voter is registered in another county and makes it a felony to forward a mail-in ballot to a voter who may be registered in another state, is constitutional under the First and Fourteenth Amendments.
Lawsuit brought against the Arizona Secretary of State's interpretation of Arizona's 2019 Election Procedures Manual. The Secretary of State's interpretation allows signatures for mail-in ballots to be compared to prior signatures in a voter's record to confirm their identity. Conversely, the plaintiffs contend that the signatures for mail-in ballots must be compared to a voter's signature on their registration record.
Lawsuit brought by the Arizona Attorney General against three Cochise County Supervisors and the Cochise County Recorder. The agreement gives the Recorder many of the election powers and duties conferred by statute upon the Cochise County Board of Supervisors. The Attorney General alleges that this transferal of power is in violation of the Arizona Constitution and law.
U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Georgia (1:21-cv-01333); For new filings see, In Re: Georgia Senate Bill 202 (1:21-MI-55555-JPB)
Plaintiffs argue that SB 202's challenged provisions deny AAPI voters full and equal opportunity to participate in the political process, and that through purposeful intent and resulting impact the new law amounts to a violation of Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act, as well as the 14th and 15th Amendments.
Circuit Court for Oakland County (No. 2023-202028-CZ)
Lawsuit challenging a Michigan law that makes it a misdemeanor to hire a motor to transport voters to the polls. The plaintiffs allege that this violates the fundamental right to vote enshrined in the Michigan constitution.
The WEC approved the use of the National Voter Registration Form. The plaintiff challenges this approval arguing that the form is missing several components required by state law and contains components prohibited by state law.
Supreme Court of Ohio (2021-1198); Case consolidated with 2021-1210 and 2021-1193; For new filings, see League of Women Voters v. Ohio Redistricting Commission (2021-1193)
Relators argue that the Ohio Redistricting Commission ignored constitutional deadlines and directives for redistricting. They claim that the Commission-adopted maps "ignored or subordinated traditional redistricting criteria and the interests of communities of color in order to give Ohio Republicans continuing supermajority control of the statehouse."
A lawsuit challenging Wisconsin's use of alternate absentee voting sites and mobile voting facilities. Specifically, the plaintiffs allege that under Wisconsin law alternate absentee ballot sites "shall be located as near as practicable to the office of the municipal clerk or board of election commissioners,” but that sites used during the August 2022 primary and the November 2022 General Election failed to meet this requirement. They also allege that the use of certain voting cites advantaged one of more political parties. Next they allege that the use of city hall as an in-person absentee voting site violated Wisconsin law. Additionally, the complaint claims that the use of mobile voting sites violated State law. Finally, the complaint contends that Wisconsin law requires polling places to be in buildings and "not in a transitory vehicle such as a van or bus.”
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