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Democrats intimidating voters

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The federal lawsuits in four battleground states — Arizona, Nevada, Ohio and Pennsylvania — arrived just over a week before Election Day and amid polls showing a tightening campaign between Trump and Hillary Clinton, his Democratic opponent.In these lawsuits, officials accuse Trump’s campaign and his backers of what the Ohio complaint describes as a “coordinated campaign of vigilante voter intimidation.” In a speech in Gettysburg, Pa., on Oct.Pennsylvania Republicans called the lawsuit “a desperate effort by the Democrats in the face of eroding support for Hillary Clinton.”Messages left Monday with Trump’s national and Ohio campaigns were not immediately returned.In an emailed response, Stone said the lawsuit is without merit.“We are not coordinating with the Trump campaign, the Republican National Committee or the individual Republican state committees,” Stone said. We seek only to determine if the election is honestly and fairly conducted and to provide an evidentiary basis for a challenge to the election if that is not the case.” [As race tightens, Clinton campaign is counting on minority support] The Trump and Clinton campaigns did not respond to requests for comment about the lawsuits, nor did the Republican National Committee or Democratic National Committee.Voting rights advocates, who are also expecting some confusion on Election Day because of a wave of stricter election laws still facing litigation, say they are already receiving more calls about problems at polls.[Clinton’s email trouble is a conversation starter for Republicans in tight races] Millions have already voted, and both campaigns are still making a frantic push toward the finish line.Trump campaign officials have said that they are “on the offensive everywhere” and are trying to make a push in traditionally Democratic states, while Clinton officials and surrogates are trying to boost turnout in big cities while also seeking to flip Arizona.

Last week, Clarke said that her group received calls about Trump supporters using bullhorns to shout at Clinton supporters and voters outside an early polling location in West Palm Beach, Fla.Democratic Party officials filed lawsuits in four states this week against presidential candidate Donald Trump and the Republican Party, accusing campaign officials and supporters of seeking to threaten minorities to keep them from voting.With the bitter election just days away from a seeming conclusion, these lawsuits were part of a flurry of legal action that could alter what voters experience on Election Day and how party officials can approach voters going forward.[In vote-by-mail Colorado, Trump renews talk of election fraud] These issues were also likely to continue playing out in court.In another potentially key legal filing this week, a federal judge on Monday ordered the Republican National Committee — which is still under a consent decree issued in 1982 — to turn over “all agreements” between the committee and the Trump campaign “regarding voter fraud, ballot security, ballot integrity, poll watching, or poll monitoring.” This case could have huge ramifications on the last-minute strategies of both parties, said election law expert Rick Hasen of the University of California at Irvine.Republican leadership in Ohio has created opportunities for greater ballot access and in no way would we ever be involved in the intimidation of voters.