Contents Pages by Subject

Voting - Election Integrity

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Atlanta Journal & Constitution

The state of Georgia should stop relying on electronic voting machines because there's no guarantee they accurately record votes, according to a lawsuit which contends the state's touch-screen voting machines violate state constitutional guar

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Reuters

Quelling a rebellion by mostly southern conservatives over landmark civil rights legislation, US House of Representatives leaders announced they will vote this week to extend the Voting Rights Act. "We intend to go on Thursday," House Speak

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AP

Critics of a Georgia law requiring voters to present government-issued photo identification asked a federal court to block its enforcement, arguing that it is unconstitutional. The motion in U.S. District Court in Rome, Ga., argues that the law ad

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Internet News

After four years, more than $3 billion taxpayer dollars, and an alphabet soup of newly created bureaucracies, electronic voting isn't safe. Key members of the Technical Guidance Development Committee (TGDC) that drafted federal guidelines for

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Bradblog-

[Buy an oil well?] The most widely used electronic-voting systems all have flaws that can be addressed relatively easily, but few states and counties have actually implemented recommended security measures, researchers concluded Tuesday.

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USA Today

Electronic voting machines, adopted widely after the disputed Florida ballot count in the 2000 presidential election, are under legal attack as primary election season heats up. Lawsuits have been filed in at least six states, the most recent last we

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USA Today

Under current Rhode Island law, convicted felons can't vote until they have completed parole and probation, a date 30 years away for Idarraga. He is speaking to support a state ballot initiative that would allow felons to vote after they leave pr

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BusinessWeek

Representative Carolyn Maloney asked the Treasury Dept. to explain [electronic voting machine mfg.] Sequoia's sale to the Venezuela. "It doesn't seem like the deal...was vetted by our government, and I want to know why," she said in

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Arizona Republic

Backers of the Voter Reward Initiative, which would give one randomly drawn voter a $1 million lottery prize after each statewide election, say they have gathered enough signatures to place the unusual measure on the November ballot.

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