This week on Georgia in Play: Rosalynn Carter, former first lady, was laid to rest in Plains this week. She was a well-beloved Georgian known for her deep commitment to humanitarian work. Plus, the state legislature is in a special session in order to redraw Georgia's voting maps after a federal judge ruled they discriminated against Black voters. Then, as the weather gets colder, single people are trying to find someone to get through "cuffing season" with. And City Café host John Lemley joins the panel to present holiday concerts to watch out for.
New Hampshire is proud to hold the first in the nation primary for presidential elections. But in an age of social media and cable news, can a state election still make a national difference?
In North Carolina, Local Labs wanted obscure voter records that would take weeks, or even months, to prepare. In Georgia, the company requested a copy of every envelope voters used to mail in their ballots.
In 2016, then-candidate Donald Trump claimed he could shoot someone and not lose any voters. Now, he faces criminal charges in three separate indictments, and voters continue to support "Teflon Don."
A new Mississippi law restricts who can help voters seeking assistance casting their ballots by mail. A federal judge ruled it limited access to the polls and was therefore not permitted.
Democrats are aiming to make gains in North Carolina in 2024. And that path to victory in the state runs through its small towns and youngest voters. Here's where some of them stand.
Voters in Turkey returned to the polls Sunday to decide whether the country's longtime leader stretches his increasingly authoritarian rule into a third decade or is unseated by a challenger.
Voters in Turkey took to the polls on Sunday for landmark elections that are expected to be close and could be the biggest challenge Turkish President Erdogan faces in his two decades in power.
Warnock’s campaign and the subsequent four-week runoff were characterized by stops at college campuses across the state — an effort that seems to have paid off in support from the youngest voting bloc.
NPR's Scott Simon ponders a diminishing and vanishing election year tradition: candidate debates.
Abortion rights advocates in Michigan are hoping a wave of newly-motivated activists will turn out this year to override an abortion ban and put broad reproductive rights in the state constitution.
Wednesday on Political Rewind: Will Cassidy Hutchinson's testimony at the January 6th Hearings have any effect on voters this November? Plus, the AP reports that a million voters have switched to the Republican Party. Meanwhile, more DAs say they will not enforce laws that restrict abortions.
President Biden's first year in the White House has been marked by record GDP growth and job gains, so why do voters keep giving him poor marks on the economy?
Voters in Scotland gave a majority to parties supporting a push for independence from the U.K. Meanwhile, Boris Johnson's Conservatives won in local elections in England.
Grassroots Latino voter energy, changing demographics and the urban-rural divide explain why a Democratic presidential campaign is expected to win Arizona for only a second time since 1948.