By Libby Denkman, KPCC/LAist, February 13, 2020
By Ben Miller, Government Technology, February 6, 2020
By Libby Denkmann, KPCC Radio/LAist
Academic paper by the University of Michigan's Alex Halderman, Matthew Bernard et al, published January 2020
By Hadley Hitson, Fortune Magazine
By Pam Fessler, National Public Radio
By ProPublica's Jessica Huseman
Politico op-ed co-authored by former California Secretary of State Kevin Shelley, who was responsible for ushering in voter-verifeid paper audit trails in California, explains how states can secure their voting systems with paper ballots, chain of custody requirements and post-election audits.
Voice of OC reports on how Orange County supervisors backed off efforts to pick a lower-ranked, uncertified vendor for voting and ballot counting machines in next year’s high-stakes elections
Steven Rosenfeld with Independent Media Institute takes a close look at ES&S' Express Vote ballot marking device.
Axios takes an in-depth look at election security's biggest event.
Pew's Stateline reports on the limited role the federal government plays in ensuring our elections are secure and whether states and voting equipment vendors are effective in filling in the gap.
Kim Zetter reports for Politico on how a Florida election software company targeted by Russians in 2016 inadvertently opened a potential pathway for hackers...
...to tamper with voter records in North Carolina on the eve of the presidential election.
The Los Angeles Times' Evan Halper examines the latest attempt to roll out Internet voting, through mobile devices, which security experts are loudly warning against.
The Los Angeles Times' John Myers takes a look at the Voter's Choice Act, a new approach to voting that some California counties adopted in 2018, with more to follow in 2020.
Johnny Kauffman reports for NPR's All Things Considered on Emmet Jopling Bondurant II, the lawyer arguing before the Supreme Court against partisan redistricting,
Veteran reporter Steven Rosenfeld writes in Salon about the movement to enact the National Popular Vote Interstate Compact.
This January 2019 two-page report from the Congressional Research Service summarizes why the US Government designated elections as Critical Infrastructure and discusses why some election officials were initially resistant to this designation.
By Bryan Anderson, McClatchy News/Modesto Bee, January 31, 2019
As California prepared to launch its new Motor Voter program last year, top elections officials say they asked Secretary of State Alex Padilla to hold off on the roll-out.
by Trip Gabriel, New York Times, January 2, 2019
Voting rights and partisan gerrymandering, traditionally the preoccupation of wonky party strategists and good-government groups, have become major flash points in the debate about the integrity of American elections, signaling high stakes battles over voter suppression and politically engineered districts ahead of the 2020 presidential race.
Most Voters Have Positive Views of Their Midterm Voting Experiences
After record high turnout, most nonvoters wish they had voted
Post-election voter survey findings released 12/17/18 from the Pew Research Center
From the book Every Vote Equal, proponents of the National Popular Vote Interstate Compact respond to common questions about their proposal to ensure the Presidential candidate who wins the most popular votes nationwide is declared the winner.
Column by R.V. Scheide describing his experience receiving a notice from his county clerk informing him he needed to provide a new signature so his ballot would get counted. "So. Not the Deep State. Just a local government agency doing its job. That truly is a relief."
California and other key states take a very long time to count votes
By Daniel Costa-Roberts, Mother Jones Magazine, October 30, 2018
If you’ve been nervously counting down the days until the November 6 election, we’ve got some bad news for you: You might have to wait quite a bit longer before you know who will control the House.
New York Times Magazine
By Kim Zetter, September 26, 2018
As the midterms approach, America's electronic voting systems are more vulnerable than ever. Why isn't anyone trying to fix them?
Data analytics firm says this is normal: "It's the way that campaigns are run."
By Cyrus Farivar, Ars Technica, June 5, 2018