Illinois state Sen. Craig Wilcox (R-McHenry) is reserving judgment about what may have gone wrong with the Secretary of State’s Automatic Voter Registration (AVR) program that allowed hundreds of non-citizens to become registered voters, but he definitely wants answers.
Like many of his Republican colleagues, Illinois state Rep. David McSweeney (R-Barrington) wants immediate action over the Secretary of State’s Automatic Voting Registration (AVR) system breach that allowed nearly 600 non-citizens to be mistakenly registered to vote.
Illinois' Sixth Congressional District candidate Jeanne Ives (R-Wheaton) sees an opportunity for growth amid all the confusion stemming from the recent misstep by the Secretary of State’s Automatic Voting Registration (AVR) program that led to nearly 600 non-citizens mistakenly being registered to vote.
Illinois state Rep. Dan Ugaste (R-Geneva) is calling for a full investigation into how the Automatic Voter Registration (AVR) system overseen by the Secretary of State's office mistakenly allowed hundreds of non-citizens to secure voting credentials.
Illinois Republican Party Chairman Tim Schneider is demanding that a state-run program that automatically registers voters be immediately suspended amid reports that non-citizens were certified and cast votes in 2018.
Janice Bosman donated $1,250 to Democrat Suzanne Ness' election campaign committee, Citizens For Suzanne Ness, on Jan. 23, according to records obtained from the Illinois State Board of Elections (ISBE).
Former high-level aides to Republican Gov. Bruce Rauner has revealed that Senate Republican Leader Bill Brady (R-Bloomington) told the then governor he was right for signing HB 40 in September 2017, the law requiring Medicaid funding of abortions. At a separate meeting, Brady also recommended that the governor sign gun control bills should they reach his desk.
Illinois congressional candidate Jeanne Ives (R-Wheaton) would like to know when her 2020 opponent in the 6th District, incumbent U.S. Rep. Sean Casten (D-Downers Grove), will finally stand up and take some accountability.
During the week, a Senate committee considered a possible end to the controversial use of seclusion rooms in public schools, which in many cases are used as calming rooms and are student initiated at times.