Voter registration is only the first step: we also have to make sure that registrants get on the rolls, and stay on the rolls.
That’s why Project Vote works to protect eligible voters from
wrongful purges, voter caging, “ no match, no vote” programs, and other dangerous efforts to “clean-up” the lists.
Additionally, we fight to make sure that voter registration and list maintenance policies are publicly transparent, in order to ensure that states are not using arbitrary, error-prone, or politically-motivated criteria for rejecting applicants or purging voters.
Most Recent / Relevant Items
Advanced Filters and Sorting
District of Columbia
Douglas R. Hess
Erin Ferns Lee
Jean Alia Robles
Jody L Herman Ph.D.
Lorraine Minnite Ph.D.
Michelle Kanter Cohen
Vanessa M. Perez Ph.D.
Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights Under Law
League of Women Voters
Mi Familia Vota
Southern Coalition for Social Justice
Government Agency Registration
72 results returned
A panel of Third Circuit Court of Appeals judges heard oral arguments on a Philadelphia voter purge case.
A “conservative legal watchdog group” has targeted Maryland’s largest county in its latest effort to force election officials to purge...
A Virginia voter registration bill that threatened eligible citizens is no longer a threat.
Now that the political climate has changed and is aided by weakened voting protections, states are taking it upon themselves to investigate and pass laws that prevent voter fraud.
Project Vote is urging Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe to veto a harmful voter registration bill that recently passed the legislature.
Reinstating "exact match" requirements that were just the subject of a lawsuit, HB 268 is bad for Georgia voters, and would almost certainly end up the subject of further litigation.
A new Georgia bill would codify a harmful voter registration practice that is already known to erroneously reject thousands of eligible voter applicants.
Project Vote and Demos filed and amicus brief to stop an unlawful voter purge in Philadelphia.
Georgia agrees to stop rejecting voter applications based on typos and data entry errors.
Last November, 7,500 reinstated Ohio voters who had been wrongfully purged from voter rolls between 2011 and 2014, reportedly turned out to vote. This is a big deal.