The new law, signed by Gov. Doug Ducey, will remove people from a widely popular early voting list if they do not cast a ballot at least once every two years.
The Republican governor said the legislation, which would restrict lessons on sexual orientation and gender identity, was “overly broad and vague.”
As Donald Trump surveys the political landscape, there is a sudden Senate opening in Ohio, an ally’s bid for Arkansas governor, and some scores to settle elsewhere.
The three Republicans face a rebuke from their own party for refusing either to support former President Trump or his effort to overturn the election results in Arizona, which President Biden won.
Mr. Ducey, who is facing censure by his state party on Saturday, says the divisions within the Republican Party are nothing new.
Despite losing a Senate seat and seeing Joe Biden win the state, state party leaders in the land of Barry Goldwater and John McCain aren’t switching gears. They’re doubling down.
G.O.P. leadership would like to blunt President Trump’s influence over the party. Mr. Trump and his allies want to punish those who have crossed him. A series of clashes looms.
American politics will be shaped by the influence of the monarch of Mar-a-Lago.
Mr. Kemp rose to Georgia’s governorship with the help of President Trump, but his refusal to try to overturn the state’s election results has drawn Mr. Trump’s ire — and may affect his political future.
A top Republican told the governor to “shut the hell up.” Another official described a lawmaker as a resident of “Crazytown.” All this in a state where the party recently reigned supreme.
Barr said the Justice Department had not found voter fraud on a scale that could change election results. “Fraud on a scale — also known as the president’s annual physical,” Colbert joked Tuesday.
With unsubstantiated claims of vote-counting errors and calls to officials in several states, the South Carolina senator seems bent on reversing Joe Biden’s clear victory over President Trump.
The Fox News decision left the president fuming, and his team complaining. Then he began casting aspersions on other states’ vote counts.
Kristin Urquiza, writing about her father’s death, pointed the finger at how state and federal leaders have handled the coronavirus pandemic.
A former state official called what has happened in Arizona “a story of missed opportunities.” Hospital beds in the state are filling up.
The president will be in Phoenix to speak to a group of student supporters.