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Election Law @ Moritz

Election Law @ Moritz


Litigation

Alaska Democratic Party v. Fenumiai, et al.

Case Information

Date Filed: October 25, 2010
State: Alaska
Issues: Election 2010, Polling Place Challenges
Courts that Heard this Case: Superior Court for the State of Alaska, Third Judicial District (Case 3AN-10-11621CI); Supreme Court of the State of Alaska (Case S-14054)

Issue:

Whether Alaska's Division of Elections can display, distribute or communicate write-in candidate lists at polling locations.

Status:

Stay of Trial Court Order entered 10/27/10.

Trial Court Documents

  • Complaint for Injunctive Relief (filed 10/25/10)
  • Plaintiff's Motion for Temporary Restraining Order and Preliminary Injunction and Memorandum in Support (filed 10/25/10)
  • Defendant's Opposition to Motion for a Temporary Restraining Order and Preliminary Injunction (filed 10/26/10)
  • Defendant's Citation of Supplemental Authority (filed 10/26/10)
  • Alaska Republican Party's Reply to State/Murkowski Briefing (filed 10/26/10)
  • Decision and Order PDF (entered 10/27/10)

Appellate Court Documents

  • Notice of Appeal (filed 10/27/10)
  • Order granting stay of Trial Court order PDF (entered 10/27/10)

Commentary

Edward B. Foley

A Special Master for the Cohen Case?

Edward B. Foley

There should be a strong presumption against special treatment just because the president is involved. 

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In the News

Edward B. Foley

U.S. Supreme Court upholds Ohio voter purging process

Professor Edward Foley was quoted in The Blade about Ohio’s voter purge law, which was upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court. 

 

“I don’t think there’s any real reason to believe that the drop-off is going to be significant,” Mr. Foley said. “The Ohio law that was upheld in this case never disenfranchised anybody.”

 

 

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Info & Analysis

Supreme Court Upholds Most Texas Districts in Racial Gerrymandering Case

In a 5-4 decision that reversed the ruling of the District Court, the U.S. Supreme Court determined that the drawing of most of the disputed Texas districts did not violate the Constitution or the Voting Rights Act. The case is Abbott v. Perez.

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