voting

Wally Gobetz/Flickr

From KERA: 

A tremendous amount of attention is now on the U.S. Supreme Court and the confirmation process for Amy Coney Barrett.

Meanwhile, starting with early voting on Oct. 13, voters in Texas will be able to make important judicial choices of their own, including who will sit on the Texas Supreme Court. It’s the highest state court for all civil cases.

As the city council headed into a regular meeting last month, more than 100 people gathered in front of Lubbock’s Citizens Tower for a rally. Maybe a dozen wore masks and kids ran around with signs and balloons. 

 

Voting in 2020: What you need to know

Oct 6, 2020

What do you need to know about voting in El Paso this November? Find out on this West Texas Town Hall with El Paso County Elections Administrator Lisa Wise.
 

The West Texas Town Hall series is a live-streamed series on Facebook, where Texas Tech Public Media sits down with local experts in current hot topics.

Do you have a suggestion for a town hall topic? Send them to us on Facebook and Twitter!

Get ready: What you need to know about voting in Lubbock

Oct 6, 2020
Pexel

The deadline for Texans to register to vote was Monday. As of Tuesday morning, a record 181,508 people are registered to vote in Lubbock County. That's about a 9 percent increase over registration in the 2016 general election, which had around 60 percent voter turnout. 

Now it's time to make a plan to cast your ballot. 

Here's what you need to know. Have other questions? Reach out to us and we will get you answers. 

Ballots

Jordan Vonderhaar for the Texas Tribune

From the Texas Tribune: 

Texas voters will not be able to select every candidate of a major political party with one punch, a federal appeals court ruled Wednesday, upholding a 2017 state law that ends the popular practice of straight-ticket voting for this year’s general election.

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