The Supreme Court refuses to hear a case challenging Wisconsin's voter ID law, striking a blow against both democracy and the environment.
"Right now there's mass confusion out there," says Karyn Rotker with the ACLU of Wisconsin. The post Wisconsin Delays ID Law As Civil Rights Groups Warn Of Confusion And Voter Suppression appeared first on ThinkProgress.
It’s a win for the state of Wisconsin and other Voter ID law states, after the U.S. Supreme Court did not take up a challenge to Wisconsin’s law.
The Supreme Court on Monday left intact a new Republican-backed law in Wisconsin that requires voters to present photo identification when they cast ballots. Republicans say voter ID laws are needed to prevent voter fraud. Wisconsin's...Show More Summary
The Associated Press reports: “The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday turned away a challenge to Wisconsin’s voter identification law, allowing the law to stand and handing a victory to Gov. Scott Walker following a long fight by opponents who say it’s a thinly veiled attempt to make it more difficult for Democratic backers to vote.” […]
Lyle Denniston writes for the National Constitution Center. … Continue reading ?
Don’t get too excited by this NYT headline; WI is only holding off for the next election: The Supreme Court on Monday turned away a challenge to a Wisconsin law that requires prospective voters to provide photo identification before casting … Continue reading ?
MSNBC reports. … Continue reading ?
The U.S. Supreme Court today turned away a challenge to Wisconsin’s voter-ID law, in a victory for the administration of Gov. Scott Walker, a likely 2016 GOP presidential candidate. Opponents of the law requiring a state-issued photo...Show More Summary
The U.S. Supreme Court declined to hear a case challenging Wisconsin’s voter identification law Monday, making way for the state to require voters to show photo ID at the polls three years after the law was put on hold in a protracted legal battle.
Pam Fessler reports for NPR. … Continue reading ?
Ari Berman writes for The Nation. … Continue reading ?
On the list of cases released Monday that the U.S. Supreme Court has chosen not to hear is the Wisconsin voter ID law. That brings to an end a nearly four-year legal fight. Attorney General Brad Schimel said the law would not take effect for the April 7 non-partisan election. Show More Summary
"The Supreme Court’s decision not to hear the case was a surprise, as the court last year temporarily blocked the law for the November election, and voters were not required to show photo identifications in order to vote," writes Adam...Show More Summary
MADISON, Wis. — The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday turned away a challenge to Wisconsin's voter identification law, allowing the law to stand and handing a victory to Gov. Scott Walker following a long fight by opponents who say it's a...Show More Summary
Long after everyone has given up on any effort to explain in any detail the Wisconsin voter ID law the U.S. Supreme Court allowed to go into effect today, it...
Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker just won another victory. The voter ID rules he signed into law were upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court today. Walker’s law was challenged as unconstitutional
(MADISON, Wis.) — The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday turned away a challenge to Wisconsin’s voter identification law, after having blocked the state from requiring photo IDs in November’s general election. The justices’ action means the state is free to impose the voter ID requirement in future elections, but Republican Wisconsin Attorney General Brad Schimel…
This means the state will be able to impose voter ID requirements in future elections, thus restricting the vote. The decision is further evidence that the court put the law on hold last year only because the election was close at hand and absentee ballots already had been mailed with no notification of the need [...]
By Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday rejected a challenge to Wisconsin's Republican-backed law requiring voters to present photo identification to cast a ballot, a measure Democrats contend is aimed at keeping their supporters from voting. Show More Summary