How have state and federal courts handled mail voting litigation?
Latest in Campaign 2020
In a highly polarized country, it is hard to change voter preferences—and this is even more likely to be the case when the tools for doing so represent a tiny, tiny fraction of the information to which would-be voters are exposed.
Authoritarians’ use of influence operations must be understood as part of a larger strategy to reshape the information space into one that is less democratic and more friendly to despots.
The continued focus on Russia, at the expense of domestic threats, is significant and dangerous.
A new Lawfare Institute e-book, "The Laws and Norms of a Disputed Presidential Election,” is now available on Kindle.
What did the candidates have to say about national security issues?
Introducing a series from the Stanford Internet Observatory on assessing the threat of foreign influence operations targeting the United States.
In the most desperate scenarios, the voters may not be the ones who decide who becomes president after all.
The officials warn that Iran was behind threatening emails to voters.
The electoral votes have been cast, and now it’s time for Congress to decide how they should be counted—assuming it can get its own house in order first.