The Wisconsin Supreme Court said Monday that it is up to each individual voter to determine for themselves whether they are "indefinitely confined" and therefore able to request and submit an absentee ballot without showing photo identification.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court has assumed jurisdiction over a lawsuit involving a Dane County clerk's advice to voters to mark themselves as indefinitely confined because of the governor's stay-at-home order to get around Wisconsin's photo ID requirement.
The rules of elections are always changing.
Wisconsin Supreme Court Justice Daniel Kelly has decided he won't play any role in deciding a lawsuit demanding state election officials immediately purge more than 200,000 voter registrations.
A Wisconsin judge ordered last week that the registration of as many as 234,000 voters be tossed out because they may have moved, a victory for conservatives that could make it more difficult for people to vote next year in the key swing state.
Your state judicial election guide.
A federal judge on Thursday struck down the early-voting restrictions Wisconsin Republicans had adopted in December in a lame-duck legislative session, saying the limits mirror restrictions he had blocked two years ago.
With all of her necessary documentation, the University of Wisconsin-Madison student Brooke Evans arrived at her polling place on Nov. 8, 2016, for the presidential election.
Republican Attorney General Brad Schimel is suggesting Sen. Ron Johnson wouldn't have won re-election and President Donald Trump wouldn't have won Wisconsin without the state's voter ID law.
State Sen. Mary Lazich was adamant: The bill Republicans were about to push through the Wisconsin state Senate, requiring that voters present identification at the polls, would do no harm.
Three federal court judges expressed deep skepticism Friday over claims that Wisconsin Republicans deliberately made it harder for minorities to vote.
Federal lawsuits challenging voter ID requirements in Texas and North Carolina won't just disappear, even if Justice Department lawyers who once argued against the laws effectively switch sides to advocate for them under President Donald Trump's administration, civil rights lawyers say.
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