- 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
- Tokaji releases new election spending book
- Chairs of presidential commission to talk about election recommendations
Week of February 17, 2013
The latest election law headlines taken from media outlets across the country during the week of February 17, 2013.
- Florida - House panel passes campaign finance bill along partisan lines (Florida Times-Union)
- Arkansas - Arkansas Senate approves voter ID legislation (San Francisco Chronicle )
- Virginia - Virginia Lawmakers Pass Photo-ID Requirement for Voters (The New York Times)
- California - Complaint alleges racial bias in Palmdale elections (Los Angeles Times)
- Wisconsin - Ending Election Day voter registration would cost up to $14.5 million, expert says (Wisconsin State Journal)
- Texas - Texas redistricting appeal likely on hold at Supreme Court (San Antonio Express-News)
- National - Supreme Court to hear case on campaign donation limits (USA Today)
- Missouri - Missouri Democrats pushing for early voting (Kansas City Star)
- New York - Republican candidate George McDonald tries an unusual path to New York's mayoralty: the brazenly defiant fundraising scofflaw (New York Daily News)
- Ohio - GOP chair: Vote fraud will be prosecuted (Cincinnati Enquirer)
- Virginia - Senate approves voter ID bill; separate House bill advances (Washington Post)
Commentary on the latest developments in election law during the week of February 17, 2013.
- Oesterle - Silence of the Lambs
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.