The Wisconsin Supreme Court today takes up a much-anticipated case involving the state’s political boundaries.
While many other states analyze school board races from this week, Wisconsin candidates will soon begin filing paperwork for elections next spring.
In the Capitol rotunda on Tuesday, the people the Republicans have been working so hard to suppress came together, coalescing around the very policies Republicans have concocted to try to keep them down.
Election denialism still could be a problem in Wisconsin and other battleground states in next year’s race for the White House, according to a new analysis.
Common Cause has sent a filing to the commission, asking that it reject the proposal. Leadership with the House Task Force on Strengthening Democracy issued a similar request. Rep. Marc Pocan, D-Wis., is on the task force but declined comment.
Civic engagement groups around the country, including in Wisconsin, are cheering Thursday’s U.S. Supreme Court decision upholding a key provision of the Voting Rights Act.
Three Wisconsin men are identified in a New York Times report published Sunday as organizers of a network of political nonprofit fundraising groups that raised $89 million, ostensibly for political ends, but spending very little of that on anything except to pay the fundraisers themselves or other consultants.
Less than a year ago, Wisconsin’s 1849 abortion law went back into effect after the overturning of Roe v. Wade.
With all the attention focused on the Most Expensive State Supreme Court Race in U.S. History, Wisconsin voters have not had much of a chance to absorb the ballot measures — including two that would amend the state constitution — they are expected to ratify or reject in the April 4 election.
Everyone knows that money and politics have overrun Wisconsin’s nominally nonpartisan election for the state Supreme Court — now the most expensive in U.S. history.