In Arizona, the secretary of state’s office released a long list last week describing illegal intimidating conduct, including blocking the entrance to a polling place, disrupting voting lines, raising one’s voice or taunting a voter or poll worker, or photographing or filming voters in a harassing manner.
The District Attorney's Office has received 68 calls about election day issues, but nothing out of the ordinary.
"This is what we train for, this is standard procedure and this what we expected," said Cameron Kline, spokesperson for the District Attorney's Office.
any other person for the purpose of interfering with the right of [that] person to vote or to vote as he may choose.” [Have you experienced problems voting?
Ten states have laws about guns at election polling places.
A controversial case of voter intimidation allegations occurred in a Philadelphia neighborhood in 2008 when two New Black Panther Party members stood outside a polling place dressed in black paramilitary uniforms.
One of them was seen on an amateur video, carrying a black nightstick.Voters can call the Justice Department Voting Rights Hotline at 800-253-3931; TTY line at 877-267-8971 or email the Justice Department Civil Rights Division at [email protected] also can call the Election Protection hotline led by the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law (866-OUR-VOTE), the hotline led by the National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials Education Fund (888-Ve-Y-Vota), or the hotline led by APIAVote and Asian Americans Advancing Justice (888-API-VOTE).De Felice told the problems have been in West Philly.He claims the same things were happening in 2012 and that he warned the District Attorney's Office about it. press conference, the district attorney's office dismissed De Felice's complaint.Adams admitted that he had no first-hand knowledge of the conversations leading to the decision.