On this episode of Battleground: Ballot Box, Georgia's secretary of state discusses his fight against voting misinformation in the weeks since the presidential election.
More than a week after the presidential election, Georgia is headed for an election audit including a hand recount prompted in part by allegations of election fraud — despite no evidence. How did we get here? On Georgia Today, Clayton Crescent founder Robin Kemp shares what she saw in the days after the election as the votes that put Joe Biden over the top in Georgia were counted.
People rushed to balconies in Midtown Atlanta and unleashed a chorus of cheers upon news of Democrat Joe Biden’s presidential victory. Atlantans driving cars through historic Sweet Auburn near the home of Martin Luther King Jr. honked horns, waved American flags and shouted in jubilation.
On the second day after polls closed in Georgia, less than 5% of the state's record 1.3 million absentee-by-mail votes cast in the election still needed to be processed and tabulated, with President Trump's slim lead growing tighter by the hour.
The path to victory in Georgia looks to be a narrow one as counties continue to process a few hundred thousand absentee ballots in a tight race for the White House and U.S. Senate.
The voting simulation is hosted by Rock The Vote and aims to demystify the voting process by allowing kids to cast mock ballots on a number of issues. The results will be released before Election Day.
Helen Merrill and her granddaughter, Elizabeth Hartley, remember their family's matriarch, whose determination to vote in 1920 drove her to the polls even though she was recovering from the flu.
The social network announced new measures to prevent misinformation, threats and confusion surrounding the election, but said it would let Donald Trump Jr's call for an 'army of poll watchers' stand.
Facebook critics are banding together to monitor misinformation, hate speech and voter suppression on the social network because, they argue, it has fallen short.
The social media companies said the accounts and pages were linked to Russian actors that had launched "hack-and-leak" operations to hurt Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election.