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Election Law @ Moritz

Election Law @ Moritz


HAVA @ 10 - Conference Schedule

Register | Presenters | Conference Schedule | Publications/Documents
Time Event
8:30 - 9 a.m. Registration/Coffee
9 - 10:30 a.m. Panel 1: What HAVA Did -- and Didn't Do
(Moderator: Terri Enns)
10:45 a.m. - 12:15 p.m. Panel 2: Federal, State & Local Relations
(Moderator: Steve Huefner)
  • Donetta Davidson – EAC website and products EAC provides to local and state governments
  • David Kimball -- HAVA's effect on jurisdictions of different size
  • Doug Chapin – how HAVA changed the profession of election administration
12:30 - 1:30 p.m. Lunch Keynote: Secretary of State Jon Husted
1:45 - 3:15 p.m. Panel 3: The Unfinished Business of Election Reform
(Moderator: Paul Gronke)
3:30 – 5 p.m. Closing Roundtable
(Moderator: Chapin)

Presenters

Commentary

Edward B. Foley

The Electoral Fix We Really Need

Edward B. Foley

The Electoral College winner should be the majority choice in each state that counts towards that Electoral College victory.

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In the News

Edward B. Foley

Anti-Trumpers’ Most Futile Effort Yet to Stop Trump from Being Sworn In

Professor Edward Foley was quoted in Law Newz about efforts to persuade Chief Justice John Roberts to decline conducting Donald Trump’s Oath of Office on Inauguration Day. Even though the U.S. Constitution requires the President to take an oath of office, the the Chief Justice is not required to administer it. It is unlikely that such attempts will prevent Trump from being sworn in, Foley said.

“I think the main point is that the oath doesn’t need to be administered by the Chief Justice,” he said. “After Kennedy’s assassination, a federal district judge in Texas administered the oath to Johnson.”
 

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Info & Analysis

Federal District Court Panel Finds Unconstitutional Gerrymandering in Alabama

In an opinion released today, a three-judge panel of the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Alabama found unconstitutional gerrymandering in 12 Alabama districts. In a separate concurring and dissenting opinion, one judge on the panel would have found more districts unconstitutionally drawn. The case is Alabama Democratic Conference v. Alabama.

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