- Alumna thrives as elections counsel in office of Ohio Secretary of State
- Professor Edward B. Foley earns fellowship
- Campaign Finance: Balancing Political Inequality with Free Speech, with Rick Hasen
- Election Day Brings Victories for Many Moritz Alumni
- Foley writes op-ed in New York Times for Election Day
Week of April 15, 2012
The latest election law headlines taken from media outlets across the country during the week of April 15, 2012.
- Maine - Law court sends Nader case over 2004 election back to lower court (Bangor Daily News)
- Wisconsin - Judge postpones voter ID law decision until after recall election (Central Wisconsin Hub)
- California - Independent candidates to highlight new top-two election system (Los Angeles Times)
- National - Obama Stands Aside as Election-Law Enforcement Weakened (Bloomberg BusinessWeek)
- Florida - Arguments begin over redistricting Florida’s congressional districts (The Miami Herald)
- Arizona - Arizona Voter Registration Mandate Rejected by Appeals Court (Bloomberg)
- National - Edwards' campaign judge drops 47 potential jurors (Bloomberg News)
- Michigan - Michigan House debates proposed election law changes (NPR)
- Ohio - County ready to count ballots in disputed race (Cincinnati Enquirer)
- Florida - Senate Argues for Its New Redistricting Map (The Sunshine State News)
- Minnesota - State Supreme Court won't take voter ID cases (AP - Wausau Daily Herald)
Information & Analysis
Information and analysis on the latest developments in election law during the week of April 15, 2012.
Election Law at Moritz is nonpartisan and does not endorse, support, or oppose any candidate, campaign, or party. Opinions expressed by individuals associated with Election Law at Moritz, either on this web site or in connection with conferences or other activities undertaken by the program, represent solely the views of the individuals offering the opinions and not the program itself. Election Law at Moritz institutionally does not represent any clients or participate in any litigation. Individuals affiliated with the program may in their own personal capacity participate in campaign or election activity, or engage in pro bono representation of clients other than partisan candidates or organizations.