On April 30, a Senate subcommittee held a roundtable discussion by videoconference on the viability and constitutionality of conducting Senate votes and other proceedings remotely.
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As the House considers establishing alternatives to in-person voting during the pandemic, it must also provide confidence that a representative’s vote has not been hacked or compromised.
Many policy recommendations have been offered to help election officials adequately prepare for the challenge of planning elections during the COVID-19 pandemic. Knowing what not to do is an equally important part of election contingency planning.
Among the many things affected by COVID-19 is the electoral process. European leaders are struggling with scheduled local, regional, parliamentary, and presidential elections.
The coronavirus could generate an enormous shift toward voting by mail in the 2020 general election—magnifying the risk of political chaos if the seeming “winner” on election night turns out to have lost a week or more later.
The COVID-19 pandemic will fundamentally change the 2020 election. How can the U.S. protect the election while ensuring public health?
Rather than waiting on Congress, states can use unspent funds for cybersecurity.
The disaster of the Iowa caucuses is a vivid illustration of how public reaction to a mishap can be worse than the mishap itself.
Today, the House Judiciary Committee will hold a hearing on securing America's elections. The committee will hear testimony from Matthew Masterson, a senior cybersecurity adviser at the Department of Homeland Security; Nikki Floris, the deputy
The Senate Intelligence Committee released a redacted report on Russian active measures campaigns in the 2016 election. This document, reportedly the second of five volumes, is titled, “Volume 2: Russia's Use of Social Media with Additional Views.” The complete document is available here and below.