The U.S. midterm elections are Tuesday, Nov. 8, and voters who haven’t already voted will take to the polls to decide federal and local contests.
Delaware Gov. John Carney signed two bills that will introduce no-excuse absentee voting and allow voters to register up to and including Election Day.
El gobernador de Delaware firma leyes de voto por correo y de inscripción el mismo día respaldadas por AARP
El gobernador John Carney firmó dos proyectos de ley que permitirán el voto en ausencia sin necesidad de presentar una justificación y la inscripción de votantes incluso hasta el mismo día de las elecciones.
En español | I will never forget attending my first political debate. It was in Philadelphia, way back in the 1980s, and the two major candidates for vice president were squaring off. I was a college Republican attending Penn State University and was lucky to get a seat.
At Take a Stand, we call the tactic “bird-dogging.” And I believe it’s a major reason Social Security is going to become a much bigger issue in the 2016 presidential campaign.
Whether you’re a hard-core political junkie or just an ordinary citizen who’s interested in the outcome, there are a wealth of ways to follow the midterm elections on your laptop, tablet or smartphone. Here are some suggestions:
While several states continue legal wrangling over how voters must prove their identity at the polls, a new bill in Congress aims to make it easier for millions of eligible voters to at least register.
A three-judge federal appeals court panel has unanimously upheld Wisconsin’s controversial voter ID law, which had been the focus of earlier conflicting federal and state court rulings.
While a new Gallup Poll finds that voters 65 and older have moved from "a reliably Democratic to a reliably Republican group" over the past two decades, voters in the next-oldest age bracket - 50 to 64 - haven't followed suit and still show an outright preference for the Democratic Party.
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