Reading Time: 4 minutesHelen Butler, executive director of the Georgia Coalition for the People’s Agenda and a member of the Morgan County Board of Elections, knows that her state needs more funds i
Reading Time: 4 minutesWhoWhatWhy is providing voters with critical information about how to cast a ballot this November and the issues that could shape how elections are carried out th
Reading Time: 19 minutesYou stand in line for hours to vote, or finally manage to receive a mail-in ballot you can mark at home. You cast it, but wonder if it will be counted accurately.
Reading Time: 3 minutesTiffany Price, a 39-year-old African American woman from Louisville, Kentucky, has been looking forward to casting a ballot this year, but due to strict absentee voting requir
Reading Time: 7 minutesAlmost all signs point to a significant delay in reporting the final results of the 2020 presidential election.
Reading Time: 3 minutesEvery four years, Americans come together to select their president. And, every four years, there are massive voting problems throughout the country.
Reading Time: 4 minutesAs the historic impeachment of President Donald Trump and the approaching 2020 election convulsed the US political debate, WhoWhatWhy’s weekly series surveys world opinion and its impression of the far-reaching developments.
Reading Time: 3 minutesAs the House of Representatives moved closer to impeaching President Donald Trump this week and the 2020 election looms large in the American psyche, WhoWhatWhy’s weekly series surveys world opinion of momentous events.
Reading Time: 16 minutesIn this week’s WhoWhatWhy podcast, renowned pollster and political consultant Stanley Greenberg, the man who helped get Bill Clinton elected in 1992, predicts the end of the Republican Party as we know it. Further, he argues that the US is about to enter a progressive era where the pent-up demand for government action will be reflected in de
The Mueller report on the investigation into Russian influence in the 2016 presidential election is completed, and while US Attorney General William Barr summarizes that it clears President Donald Trump of collusion, confusion remains around the issue of obstruction of justice. At this stage, I can finally say something I haven’t felt comfortable saying since November 2016: I think we’ve largely been asking the wrong questions.