For those doing the work, it means more than posting selfies with “I Voted” stickers or holding signs at a protest.
By Thursday, two days after Republican Brian Kemp declared victory, Abrams is still calling for every vote to be counted and she’s hoping that the results will at least be enough for a runoff, if absentee ballots don’t push her over the top altogether
The law disproportionately affects Black and Latino voters, say the civil rights groups who brought the lawsuit. As a scholar of African-American history, I recognize an old story in this new electoral controversy.
Early voting has begun in several states and the shenanigans have also increased. There have been a number of reports coming out across the country about voter disenfranchisement and voter suppression tactics that are negatively impacting African Americans, and it is startling.
Stacey Abrams would be the first African American female governor elected in history if she wins. Over 482,000 people have voted in Georgia in advance, which included 92,000 on October 19 alone.
Voters are encouraged to descend on the polls at select early voting locations around the Twin Cities metropolitan area.
This November, I urge all Minnesotans to vote for Keith Ellison for attorney general, for affordable health care, a fair economy and equal opportunity for all.
This Black man’s Republicanism came to him as he watched football great and civil rights activist Jim Brown come on the news for visiting Trump Tower. At the sight of Brown’s excoriation by many Blacks for meeting Trump, Johnson said he decided to become a Republican.
MSR contributors hit the pavement to ask community members whether they plan on voting in the midterm elections and what they see as the important issues. Are you planning on voting this election cycle? Join in the conversation in the comments! Find election info here. ✔ YES Voneisha Harris, 25, Brooklyn Park “The most […]
Brown said that prior to his run he defended the underdog and championed criminal cases for the less fortunate while working as an attorney for almost two decades in Ramsey County. Now, he stands as an underdog candidate to serve as a Minnesota Appeals Court judge in November.