Get up to the minute election coverage from NPR.
The latest North Carolina election results.
The High Point City Council has approved a “Plan B” for building a baseball stadium.
North Carolina's governor launched a two-part strategy Wednesday that could end protracted litigation over the state's so-called bathroom bill and its replacement, while expanding LGBT protections
Republican lawmakers have introduced a bill that would reduce judges terms to two years, while leaving it up to voters to decide the fate of the legislation.
Three federal judges have heard arguments about how race was used to make the recently redrawn state legislative districts, and two Triad districts are among those being eyed for a do-over.
Gov. Roy Cooper has vetoed a bill that would have cancelled next year’s judicial primaries in North Carolina.
Guilford County voters head to the polls for the municipal primary Tuesday with contested seats at the top of the ballot.
In order to understand our current voting technology, we have to go back to the days of butterfly ballots, hanging chads, and a Florida recount – the presidential contest between George W. Bush and Al Gore.
Election Day is just days away (Nov. 8th, to be precise), and while plenty of North Carolina voters will head to the polls on the day itself, there’s still time to vote early, as well.
Millions of people are about to head to the polls, and not all of them are voters.
Polling and politics go hand-in-hand, with regular surveys of public opinion being a vital tool for campaigns and voters alike.
But with so many polls coming out so quickly these days, it can be hard to make sense of them, especially when they disagree.
As the election draws nearer, state and national campaigns are spending millions on reams of voter data, and they’re using that information to connect with people in a wide variety of personalized ways. In our series Democracy 101, we’re looking at how all this works.
“The primary purpose of the Electoral College was to put kind of a safety valve if we ever had too much democracy.”