Chad Peace was interviewed on Ben Swann Radio last week. Ben highlights a key point in the interview describing how closed primary systems can ultimately result in less than 10% of voters participating, as is the case in New Jersey. Consequently less than 5% of the electorate ends up selecting
The civil complaint, filed on March 5 in the U.S. District Court’s New Jersey Division in Newark, claims New Jersey’s primary election system violates the rights of voters who choose not to affiliate themselves with Democrats or Republicans.
The suit named Guadagno as the sole plaintiff in her capacity as
“Defendant barred nearly half of New Jersey’s registered voters from participating in New Jersey’s 2013 primary election because they exercised their right not to associate with either the Democrat or Republican Party,” the brief, filed in District Court earlier this month, states. “This action seeks to protect the fundamental right
The legal challenge is underwritten by a coalition of nonprofits called EndPartisanship.org that says it aims to open elections to more voters nationwide and end political gridlock.
New Jersey primaries are unconstitutional because they exclude nearly half the state’s voters, according to the lawsuit, filed this month in U.S. District
The legal challenge is being underwritten by a coalition of nonprofit organizations called EndPartisanship.org that seeks to open elections to more voters nationwide and end political gridlock.
They seek to overturn New Jersey primaries claiming they are unconstitutional because they exclude nearly half the state’s voters, who, though they may
If you were to go back in time to create a voting system for Colorado and someone stood up and said, “Let’s design it so that more than a third of the electorate doesn’t get to help choose finalists for the general election,” you’d probably hoot the fellow out of
Orange County Commissioner Fred Brummer proposes, among other initiatives, that all public offices in the county should be nonpartisan.
Municipal offices, school board and judicial offices are public-trust offices elected by the voters to be served on a nonpartisan basis.
Does the sheriff’s office really have to be partisan?