Organizers in Wisconsin hope the summer of activism brings the fall of Trump.
271 results found for ""voting machines""
Absentee ballots in high-profile Georgia are up 130 percent over the last midterms. Voters are “more engaged” and black voters are driving the surge. Experts point to Stacey Abrams’s candidacy and voting-machine concerns as reasons for this spike.
WhoWhatWhy’s Election Integrity Weekly is written by Gabriella Novello, and edited by William Dowell and Sue Rushford. Have a tip or want to suggest a story? Send us an email at email@example.com. We Have Some Exciting News! WhoWhatWhy has one mandate: dig relentlessly and reveal what we uncover. There are no gatekeepers. We […]
A simple step added to the Election Day routine in New Hampshire would virtually guarantee the integrity of the state’s important primary. But it is not mandatory. And that has vote integrity activists worried.
When control of Virginia’s House of Delegates hung in the balance last year, there was talk about the importance of voting. What some overlooked, however, was the impact of voter suppression. Until now. A WhoWhatWhy investigation uncovers incompetence and blatant voter suppression on election day.
Georgia’s new machines were meant to fix vulnerabilities found in those used in the 2016 and 2018 elections. But hackers have found the latest models just as easy to manipulate.
COVID-19 is just the latest foe for Native American voters.
America’s voting system is hazardous to national security — and must be recognized as such. We can’t wait until it is too late.
There has been no shortage of lawsuits and failures during early voting this year. Election Day may be tomorrow, but the 2020 election is far from over.
Experts say barcode ballot marking devices lack transparency and security, and their vulnerabilities will attract insider threats of the kind Trump supporters have been charged with.
Although it was what used to be known as an “off year,” 2022 turned out to be quite an election year. Here is a selection of our best election-related coverage.
A team of Trump 2020 partisans meddled with voting software to see if they could find proof for “Stop the Steal” claims. Perversely, their “probe” hints at how a future steal might work.