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Samuel L. Jackson asks, "What Would Your World Look Like Without LDF?"
On August 30, a federal three-judge panel in Washington, DC denied Texas's ability to implement its proposed photo voter ID law, under the core provision of the Voting Rights Act that LDF successfully defended in the Supreme Court in 2009.
8/24/12Related Case or Issue:
Agreement Will Continue Successful Baltimore Housing Mobility Program
South Carolina Voter Photo ID Trial to Begin on August 27 in Washington, D.C. NAACP Legal Defense Fund Warns Photo ID Law Will Disenfranchise Minority Voters8/23/12Related Case or Issue:
(Washington, D.C.) The week-long trial before a three-judge federal court begins on Monday, August 27th in South Carolina v. United States, a case involving South Carolina’s restrictive photo identification law. The trial begins at 9 a.m. in Courtroom 28A (6th Floor) at the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, 333 Constitution Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C.
8/17/12Related Case or Issue:
(Washington, D.C.): A three-judge federal district court in Florida v. Holder rejected Florida’s proposal to dramatically reduce its early voting period in five counties, while approving a new voting requirement for registered voters who move between Florida counties and seek to vote in their new county of residence.
Because parts of Florida are covered by Section 5 of the Voting Rights Act, each of these voting changes were required to first be approved by the U.S. Department of Justice or a federal court in Washington, D.C. before they could be implemented.
Ryan Haygood, on Viewpoint with Eliot Spitzer, hails judges' ruling against Florida's limit on early in-person voting and details how the limit would have disproportionately affected minority voting.