Hundreds of companies signed onto a new statement Wednesday to oppose "discriminatory legislation" that would make it harder for people to vote in the U.S.
The proposed bills include provisions that would limit access to ballot drop boxes and instate an ID requirement for in-person and mail-in voting.
The Senator hinted at Vick's previous involvement in an illegal, interstate dogfighting enterprise known as Bad Newz Kennels.
The Left's dishonest crusade has real victims.
Latino and Black activists who spoke to Newsweek said it isn't helpful to their groups or the communities they advocate for to wait until day 101 to press the administration on issues they consider to be urgent agenda items.
Abrams was reportedly against the calls for boycotts that followed after Georgia passed a controversial new law that introduced sweeping voting restrictions.
Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger said recently, "We were not asked to really be part of it after what happened after the 2020 elections."
Georgia Lieutenant Governor Geoff Duncan said the state's new voting bill didn't gain momentum until "Rudy Giuliani showed up in a couple of committee rooms and spent hours spreading misinformation and sowing doubt across, you know, hours of testimony."
"Mr. Manfred made a serious mistake," former Commissioner Fay Vincent wrote in an op-ed about the league's decision to move the game from Atlanta to Denver.
Now, as the nation cherishes every precious step toward post-COVID normalcy, Major League Baseball has mortgaged its opportunity to enjoy a key role in the recovery.
The Home Depot has not said if it plans to address Georgia's fight after the state's controversial election reform bill was signed into law.
The abortion movement has every reason to fear the democratic process. From the start, it's run to the courts to impose an agenda so unpopular it could scarcely be achieved at the ballot box.
The former president also took aim at Coca Cola and Delta after the companies hit out at Georgia's new voting laws.
Park Cannon's arrest was caught on camera, as she was detained when knocking on Georgia Governor Brian Kemp's office door as he signed new voting legislation.
A report by the Brennan Center for Justice found there were 361 laws on the books as of March 24 that included provisions to limit voter access.
"This is about more than just one bottle of water," said the Georgia director of Faith in Public Life. "It's about a series of laws that are progressively making it harder for Georgians to participate in our democracy."
Murray, the third-ranking Senate Democrat, has previously refrained from signaling support for overturning the filibuster, which typically requires a 60-vote bipartisan majority to pass legislation.
The controversial new law has been widely criticized with President Joe Biden also weighing in on the issue.
"Neither the Fair Labor Standards Act nor Georgia law require breaks or meal periods be given to workers," the state's Labor Department says on its website.
Democrats expressed outrage at a controversial voting bill passed by Georgia's GOP, with lawmakers on Capitol Hill slamming as reminiscent of Jim Crow laws.
Following her arrest at the Georgia State Capitol, State Representative Park Cannon spoke out against the voting rights bill signed into law by Governor Brian Kemp.
The Democratic lawmaker was taken to jail and has been charged with two misdemeanors under Georgia state law.
Republican Georgia Governor Brian Kemp signed Senate Bill 202 shortly after it was passed along party lines by Georgia's General Assembly with votes of 100-75 in the House and 34-20 in the Senate.
The West Virginia senator called on Democrats to strike a balance rather than usher in a historic reform package along party lines.
Republican legislatures across the country have introduced bills that would make it more difficult to vote.
If pending voting rights laws are enacted, the Supreme Court will uphold them.
"Voting is a foundational right in America, and we will continue to work to advance voting rights and access in Georgia and across the country," Coca-Cola said in a statement to CNBC.
The Democratic Texas congressman said language about voting rights is as dangerous as the January 6 insurrectionists.