State Rep. Kathleen Clyde (D-Kent) issued a statement in response to a lawsuit brought by a number of eligible 17-year-old voters challenging Ohio Secretary of State Jon Husted’s directive to exclude them from presidential primary voting.
State Representative Kathleen Clyde (D-Kent) says latest attack on voters’ rights prevents young people from having say in direction of their country.
COLUMBUS– Ohio Auditor of State Candidate and State Representative John Patrick Carney (D-Clintonville) released the following statement in response to today’s U.S. Supreme Court order restricting early voting in Ohio: “Every citizen deserves an equal opportunity to exercise his or her right to vote – regardless of race, creed, gender, or wealth. I am deeply […]Continue reading
Thanks to a decision by Federal Judge Peter Economus, Ohioans will have the opportunity to cast in-person ballots on the last three days before an election. This significant win for Ohio voters was the result of a lawsuit, OFA v. Husted, filed nearly two years ago to protect equal access to the polls during the early voting period.
Husted dodges responsibility for his policies in campaign year
Yesterday, Ohio Secretary of State Jon Husted released a press release claiming that recent changes to Ohio voting laws makes Ohio “one of the easiest places to vote in the nation.” In reality, each of the bills cited by Husted actually make voting harder in Ohio. In response, Ohio Democratic Party Chairman Chris Redfern issued the following statement: