Dodge came within a vote and a coin toss of an Alaska House seat last year.
The state’s right to argue that House District 1 race will impact the landscape of the House, but it’s not entirely convincing that a week isn’t enough time for the legislators to organize.
The precise scope of the legal challenge is not immediately clear, but the Dodge legal team has already outlined at least two ballots they believe should be counted.
Election law gives candidates five days from the recount to file a legal challenge.
The legal battle for House District 1 is starting to take shape.
It’s officially a tie, but a recount and a decision about the in-limbo ballot could change that before we reach the tiebreaker.
Regardless of the outcome we’re likely in for a lengthy legal battle before the race is decided.
Turns out every vote (and also properly marking your vote) matters.
After a rough election night, late-arriving absentee ballots give Democrats a key win.
Conventional wisdom says Republicans—who are currently trailing in the count—will hold an advantage in those ballots, but will it be enough? Can we look back to past elections for answers? Or are elections shifting?