The preservation of democracy requires that prosecutors have the ability to investigate and indict a sitting president when the president commits crimes. The Protecting Our Democracy Act is an important step toward curtailing unfettered presidential power.
Latest in 2020 Election
A judge denied motions to dismiss voting machine company Dominion’s defamation suits against Sidney Powell, Rudy Giuliani, and Mike Lindell for their claims that it was involved in 2020 election fraud.
Racist and sexist attacks on Kamala Harris in 2020 reveal long-established patterns of “othering” nondominant groups and individuals. These patterns are designed to undermine the political standing of political figures from nondominant groups.
The House Oversight and Reform Committee obtained notes written by a former Justice Department official that detail former President Trump’s efforts to overturn the 2020 election due to his false belief that there was widespread voter fraud. The notes, written by Deputy Attorney General Richard P. Donoghue, contain a summary of a Dec. 27 phone call, in which Trump reportedly instructed department officials to “Just say the election was corrupt + leave the rest to me and the R.
"With full hearts and steady hands, with faith in America and in each other, with a love of country — and a thirst for justice — let us be the nation that we know we can be.
A nation united.
A nation strengthened.
A nation healed."
From Atlanta: Ray Charles, Ludacris, Killer Mike, Andre 3000, Quavo, Childish Gambino
On Tuesday, November 17, 2020, at 10:00 a.m., the Senate Judiciary Committee will hold a hearing titled, "Breaking the News: Censorship, Suppression, and the 2020 Election."
The Supreme Court has unanimously undercut the core premise to this argument.
The Second Amendment doesn’t offer cover to bring a gun to the polls, nor to use one to intimidate voters.
Americans will likely see misinformation surrounding the vote count. Understanding how votes are counted and reported in battleground states could help inoculate against it.
Across the country, litigants are claiming that expanded mail-in voting will lead to fraud and that state officials lack the legal authority to change the rules related to voting by mail.