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By Christina A. Cassidy, Associated Press
A wide expansion of mail-in voting in Pennsylvania has survived a legal challenge brought by some of the same Republican state representatives who voted for the legislation nearly three years ago.
By Mark Scolforo, Marc Levy, Associated Press
Officials in Lancaster County say a commercial printer sent ballots to voters containing a code that makes them unreadable by scanning machines.
By Geoff Mulvihill, Michael Rubinkam, Associated Press
Texas threw out mail votes at an abnormally high rate during the nation's first primary of 2022, rejecting nearly 23,000 ballots outright under tougher voting rules that are part of a broad campaign by Republicans to reshape American elections.
By Associated Press
Final figures from Texas' primary election earlier this month show nearly 23,000 mail ballots in all were discarded and not counted.
By Paul J. Weber, Associated Press, Acacia Coronado, Associated Press/Report for America
By Laura Santhanam
As this cycle ends and the post-mortem analysis flies, political strategists on both sides will be absorbing who voted and why, whose support they won or lost -- crucial lessons for the next election.
By PBS NewsHour
In addition to the presidential race, Ohio will also be voting for 16 congressional seats on Election Day. The last two elections haven’t seen a competitive race, partly because of how the district maps are drawn. Karen Kasler, Ohio Statehouse…
By Paul J. Weber, Associated Press
The Texas Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that 2 million Houston voters cannot receive unsolicited mail ballot applications from local elections officials who are dramatically expanding ways to vote in November in the nation's third-largest county, a key battleground in Texas.
By Scott Bauer, Todd Richmond, Associated Press
Unless it's overturned, Monday's ruling means that the outcome of the presidential race in Wisconsin might not be known for days after polls close.
By Emily Wagster Pettus, Associated Press
Mississippi law does not allow absentee voting by all people who have health conditions that might make them vulnerable to COVID-19. That's according to a ruling from the state Supreme Court on Friday.
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