If you sometimes are befuddled by the intersection of the census, redistricting and reapportionment—what each means, how they all talk to each other—don’t feel bad; it is confusing. This article uses Pennsylvania as a demonstration of what census numbers mean for redistricting (“how areas will be divided into districts based on the number of seats a state has”) and reapportionment (“the process of deciding how many seats a state will have in the House of Representatives based on changes in population.”) Things that don’t need explanation: census collection will be infiltrated by liberal activists looking to skew Congressional districts in their favor.
It's been a year since Missourians went to the polls [...]
The U.S. Supreme Court got it exactly right this past [...]
Civil rights group contends plaintiffs lack standing by failing to [...]
9/18: The new district map approve by the North Carolina General Assembly still gives republicans an advantage in the 2020 elections some experts in the state claim.
9/14: North Carolina's house has passed a new legislative district map for 13 of the 14 districts Federal Courts mandated the state change.
9/8: Former Attorney General Eric Holder has been using skewed figures and the courts to gerrymander districts around the country.
9/4: Democrats have set their sights on changing how we redistrict, in hopes of turning elections in their favor.
9/4: An Eric Holder-backed group helped North Carolina Democrats sue to get a new legislative map adopted—one that will greatly benefit the Democrats in the 2020 elections.
8/28: Former speaker of the house New Gingrich is saying that Obama's anti-gerrymandering initiative is a partisan crusade that shouldn't be taken seriously.