Georgia's secretary of state is using a sunshine law typically used by journalists to hunt for evidence of collusion between the federal government and civil rights activists against his state's new voting restrictions.
A Political IQ survey of the upcoming U.S. Senate races in Georgia shows that both races remain competitive and the outcome of the January 5 election is far too close to call at this point.
In a recent Political IQ poll of likely Georgia voters, 53% said they either strongly or somewhat approved of the way President Trump was handling his job. 53% also said they strongly or somewhat approved of the way Joe Biden was performing his job as President-elect.
Asked to choose from a list of six issues, 33% of Georgia voters named COVID as the top issue while 29% said it’s the economy.
Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden has taken a slight lead statewide in Pennsylvania. Joe Biden has 264 electoral votes while President Trump currently has 214.
Democrats have flipped two Senate seats – in Arizona and Colorado – but lost one seat in Alabama.
Georgia was always expected to be close, and it hasn't disappointed. The race for president remains razor-thin, while neither of the state's two senate contests have been decided.
Storm damage caused polling places to be moved in Louisiana while power is still an issue at polling places in Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia and Mississippi.
The real show starts at 7 p.m. ET when polls begin closing in seven states, including two biggies, Georgia and eastern Florida.
The Democratic challenger accused the Republican incumbent of being a "crook."
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