Congress has been considering legislation to update how votes are counted and cast by the Electoral College throughout 2022.
Current bipartisan proposals would clarify existing ambiguities in the legislation around the role of the Vice President and the certification of electors and offer transparency around how electors are appointed.
In June 2022, the US Supreme Court ruled in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, overturning Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood v. Casey and ending the federal constitutional right to abortion. As the Supreme Court no longer recognizes the right to abortion as protected by the US Constitution, this ruling makes state constitutional amendments even more significant, leaving the right to abortion up to federal or state laws.
From less crowding to more scheduling flexibility, there are a ton of reasons to vote early. We asked our staff why they're casting their ballots in advance of Election Day.
October 27th is VOTE411's Sweet Sixteen! We're reflecting on some of our favorite moments in the nonpartisan voting guide's history.
We partnered with TikTok influencers across the fashion, food, and activism spheres to promote VOTE411!
Learn where your candidates stand on the issues that matter most with your candidate guide from VOTE411.
Civics and democracy are integrally linked. An informed and civically knowledgeable population can work together to achieve a more fair society and confidently lead the future of our democracy. Offering civics education at all levels is essential to fulfilling our obligation to secure our democracy.
Most of us know or have heard of the Latino trailblazers like Cesar Chavez, Dolores Huerta, and Sylva Rivera – but we sometimes forget to highlight the youth activists who are currently fighting for a better future. In this blog, we highlight one such leader, climate change activist and co-founder of Zero Hour, Jamie Sarai Margolin.
Do you have an election coming up? It's time to make your voting plan and find out about your candidate! To get your friends and family inspired, we've created English and Spanish PSAs that we encourage you to share across your socials!
Like the legislative and executive branches, the Supreme Court of the US is subject to checks and balances. These restrictions are part of the United States Constitution and may be exercised by elected branches with the political will to do so. The Court may act, but its fellow branches may respond.
This blog, the first of a three-part series, will discuss the Supreme Court’s powers under the constitution, Congress’ power to check the Court, and the history of Congress’ use of these powers.