Live updates Tuesday: Head here for the latest on 2022 midterm elections.
With one day before the Nov. 8 election, both Democratic and Republican leaders portrayed confidence and optimism heading into the home stretch.
President Joe Biden stuck close to home on Monday, campaigning in Maryland for gubernatorial candidate Wes Moore. Former President Donald Trump returned to Ohio to rally support around Republican Senate candidate JD Vance.
Both were out over the weekend, along with former President Bill Clinton, spending time on on both coasts to rally their party faithful and try to persuade any remaining undecided voters to come to their side of the aisle.
Here’s the latest:
What are the midterm elections?:Here’s what to know about them and why they’re important
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MACON, Ga. — Democratic Sen. Raphael Warnock is telling supporters not to worry as he faces a serious challenge from Republican Herschel Walker.
“Now we’re down to one day, and I’ve got a feeling that everything is going to be alright,” Warnock said during a campaign event Monday.
Warnock, pastor of the historic Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta, said he intends to win Tuesday’s contest but avoided predicting whether he would win outright or force a run-off.
But he has intensified his criticism of Walker directly after rarely doing so in the early months of the campaign before the polls tightened and two women alleged in October that Walker — who opposes abortion — encouraged and paid for them to terminate their pregnancies.
“Herschel Walker is neither ready nor fit to represent the people of Georgia in the United States Senate,” Warnock said.
The first-term senator, who was first elected in 2020, has been touting his record such as being the key sponsor for legislation that sought to lower the cost of insulin. He also has spoken up about his support for abortion rights and bipartisan relationships on Capital Hill.
— Phillip M. Bailey
LAS VEGAS — Appearing in Las Vegas several times Monday with embattled U.S. Sen. Catherine Cortez Masto, a Democrat, Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg rallied supporters, echoing calls for “one more push” and hammering Republicans for not having any actual strategies to fight inflation or bring gas prices down.
Buttigieg, recalling his presidential campaign from a few years ago, said the Biden administration has passed legislation that will help American families, especially those who fear their civil rights are at risk from voters willing to reward Republicans hammering away on economic issues.
“Yes, this is a cost of living election” he declared to the crowd.
— Trevor Hughes
Joined by high-profile conservative allies Monday evening, Republican Senate candidate Herschel Walker exuded confidence about his quest to unseat Democratic incumbent Raphael Warnock.
“Run-off? Ain’t no run-off,” he said. “We’re winning this thing.”
The GOP contender’s rally in Kennesaw, Georgia, which is north of Atlanta, featured several speakers — such as South Carolina Sen. Lindsey Graham and former HUD Secretary Ben Carson — who took jabs at President Joe Biden, who has an approval rating in the mid-30s in the Peach State.
Walker did the same, but also claimed Democrats have failed to secure the U.S.-Mexico border crisis, have stoked racial division in public schools and pushed the country too far on transgender Americans serving in the military and playing collegiate sports.
“I’m like, ‘pronouns?’ What the heck is a pronoun,” Walker asked the crowd. “My pronouns is I’m sick and tired of this, and Sen. Warnock’s pronouns are going to be former senator.”
— Phillip M. Bailey
President Joe Biden urged Black Americans to pray for democracy on the eve of Election Day.
Willie Moore Jr., a radio host and licensed minister from St. Louis, Missouri, asked what the president would like for him and his audience to pray for during this time.
“Pray for our democracy. Pray for our children,” Biden said during an interview on a radio show called Willie Moore Jr. Show. “I believe in prayer.”
The interview was taped Sunday and broadcast on Monday. Biden, a Catholic, has often invoked his faith during his presidency.
During the interview, Biden added that he believes this is a moment of change in America, but that “we just have to have a little soul.”
“The hardest part is uniting the country,” Biden said. “But we can do this. I promise you. I promise you.”
– Rebecca Morin
PENNSBURG, Pa.— Republican Dr. Mehmet Oz used his closing argument in the Philadelphia suburbs Monday night to tell voters why they shouldn’t vote for his Democratic opponent John Fetterman.
Doubling down on ad messaging that helped him shave Fetterman’s polling lead of nearly double digits down to a dead heat, Oz described Fetterman as “too extreme,” soft on crime and someone who wants to spend more taxpayer money.
He urged supporters to rally their families and friends to the polls Tuesday morning with this question: “Are you happy with the way the country is headed?”
Karina and David Rilling, retirees from Bucks County, said Oz’s strength is that he’s new to politics. “I like that he’s a physician, not a politician. I think he will approach things like a scientist, and we need that,” said David Rilling, a retired surgeon.
– Candy Woodall
Michael Fanone, a former Washington, D.C., police officer who was injured during the Jan. 6, 2021 U.S. Capitol attack, has endorsed Pennsylvania Democratic Senate nominee John Fetterman.
Dr. Mehmet Oz, the Republican Senate nominee, “has aligned himself with Donald Trump, the first president in U.S. history to send his supporters to attack their fellow Americans – police officers – in an attempt to subvert democracy,” Fanone said in a new ad for Fetterman.
The endorsement comes as the two candidates are in a neck-and-neck race, according to recent polls.
– Candy Woodall
Atlanta – A Georgia judge issued an emergency ruling Monday extending the voting deadline to Nov. 14 for hundreds of Cobb County residents who hadn’t received their requested absentee ballots.
Election officials in Cobb County, which encompasses a large swath of Atlanta’s northern suburbs, failed to send out roughly 1,036 ballots.
Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger’s office called the error “unacceptable” and launched an investigation Monday after two civil rights groups filed a lawsuit.
As part of the ruling, the Cobb County Board of Elections will send ballots to those affected voters today by overnight delivery, according to the ACLU of Georgia.
Those voters can mail their ballots as long as they are postmarked by 7 p.m. on Nov. 8, and returned by Nov. 14.
“This is an important result for these Cobb County voters, who through no fault of their own did not receive the absentee ballots to which they were legally entitled,” Jonathan Topaz, a staff attorney with the ACLU’s Voting Rights Project, said in a statement.
– Phillip M. Bailey
The Democratic Party is “up against some of the darkest forces” in American history, President Joe Biden said at a virtual reception for supporters Monday.
“These Maga Republicans are a different breed of cat,” Biden told members of the Democratic National Committee.
Still, Biden predicted Democrats have a fighting chance Tuesday, even though the party that controls the White House tends to take a beating in midterm elections.
“We should be being blown away,” Biden said. Instead, he said, he’s “optimistic” about the House and Democrats “have a shot at keeping the Senate and increasing it.”
“We’re going to surprise the living devil out of people,” Biden said during a separate virtual gathering for state party leaders.
– Maureen Groppe
LAS VEGAS — Beverly Williams, 59, said that, as a Black woman, she worries what it might mean if incumbent Democrat Sen. Catherine Cortez Masto lost to Republican Adam Laxalt. She worries it could lead to the rollback of protections for minority Americans, less emphasis on alternative energy and climate change, and harsh policing.
Acknowledging that inflation, gas prices and interest rates are top drivers for many voters, Williams said she’s focused on improving turnout in Las Vegas on Tuesday. Although tens of thousands have cast ballot during early voting which ended Friday.
“There’s a still of lot of ballots that need to be cast,” said Williams, a union leader for the local Teamsters and central labor council.
– Trevor Hughes
The location of President Joe Biden’s final rally before Tuesday’s midterm elections might have seemed like an odd choice.
He visited heavily Democratic Maryland where Wes Moore, the party’s gubernatorial candidate, is expected to win easily. But the backdrop gave Biden a chance to emphasize one of his closing arguments: democracy is on the ballot.
Biden reminded voters that GOP gubernatorial candidate Dan Cox organized busloads of protesters to Washington for the “Stop the Steal” rally that preceded the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol.
“You can’t be pro-American and pro-insurrection,” Biden said. “It’s real simple.”
Three hecklers tried to interrupt Biden during his 20-minute pitch to elect Moore and other Democrats.
“You’re a disgrace,” the first heckler had yelled from an upper level at the back of the gymnasium at Bowie State University.
“Hey man, don’t jump. You look crazy enough to jump,” Biden yelled back when interrupted by a second hollering man.
– Maureen Groppe
President Joe Biden warned in a radio interview that Republicans will undo the progress that Black Americans have made under his administration if the GOP gains control of the House and the Senate.
“Every single thing that I’ve proposed, with virtually one or two exceptions, the Republican Party has been against it,” Biden said during the talk-radio program “Keepin’ It Real With Rev. Al Sharpton.” The interview was taped Sunday and broadcast on Monday.
Biden cited several initiatives his administration has pursued that he said have benefitted Black Americans, including student loan debt forgiveness, $5 billion in funding for historically Black colleges and universities, cutting the cost of prescription drugs and the appointment of the first Black woman on the U.S. Supreme Court.
– Michael Collins
Yevgeny Prigozhin, a wealthy Russian businessman and top confidante of Vladimir Putin, allegedly claimed in a social media post Monday that the Kremlin intentionally has meddled in U.S. elections in an attempt to subvert American democracy.
Prigozhin, commonly referred to as “Putin’s chef,” made his remarks on Telegram, suggesting that the Kremlin will continue to interfere in the U.S. democratic process.
His comments were reported by Reuters, CNN and other media outlets, and it was not immediately clear if Prigozhin was being serious or sarcastic. But his claims appear to be the first such admission by a senior Russian figure about Moscow’s interference in American elections – an allegation that Washington has been making for years.
In response to a journalist’s question about whether Russia is meddling in the midterm elections on Tuesday, Prigozhin said: “I will answer you very subtly, and delicately and I apologize, I will allow a certain ambiguity. Gentlemen, we interfered, we interfere and we will interfere.”
Like many other Russian oligarchs, Prigozhin is not a formal Kremlin official but retains close ties to its leadership through his various business dealings. Those include catering events for Putin and Prigozhin’s claimed ownership of a brutal paramilitary organization known as the Wagner Group.
The U.S. government has sanctioned Prigozhin for funding a notorious Russian troll farm called the Internet Research Agency or IRA. In July, the State Department offered up to $10 million in reward money for credible information on anyone trying to interfere in U.S. elections, singling out Prigozhin in particular.
Asked about Prigozhin’s comments, White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre said they “do not tell us anything new or surprising.”
“It’s well known and well documented in the public domain that entities associated with Yevgeny Prigozhin have sought to influence elections around the world, including the United States,” she said at a White House briefing. “The U.S. has worked to expose and counter Russia’s malign influence efforts as we discover them.”
– Josh Meyer
PHILADELPHIA – Rev. Alyn Waller said he preaches like he has a Bible in one hand and a newspaper in the other.
In his Sunday sermon at Enon Tabernacle Baptist Church – the largest Black church in Philadelphia with about 14,000 members – he talked about how the truth is on trial in America.
“As Christians, we strive to be good citizens, and voting is part of that,” Waller said.
But he’s concerned the faithful may not heed his words.
Black voters don’t fit in with the far right or far left and have been left behind by both Republicans and Democrats to some degree, he said. Democrats didn’t understand that the Black voters in his church cared about public safety and didn’t want to defund the police, and Republicans push an economic message without fully understanding their kitchen-table issues, Waller said.
“When you feel like neither party really cares about what’s going on in your life, you’re not as motivated to vote,” he said. “But it’s important to be heard because American democracy is on the line.”
– Candy Woodall
House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy and Virginia Gov. Glenn Youngkin will join Republican nominee Jen Kiggans in Virginia Beach for a rally on the evening before Election Day.
Former Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich will also be on stage, along with Virginia Lt. Gov. Winsome Sears and Attorney General Jason Miyares.
Kiggans faces Democratic Rep. Elaine Luria, who served on the House select committee investigating the Jan. 6 insurrection. Luria has consistently outraised her opponent this election cycle, though their remains competitive with Luria having just a slight edge, according to Cook Political Report.
– Savannah Kuchar
Speaking at a rally for Sen. Raphael Warnock rally on Monday, Georgia state Rep. James Beverly, the House Democratic leader, told the audience not to believe the polls showing his party behind.
“I don’t care what the polls say because they do one thing and one thing only – they lie,” he said.
Multiple polls have shown the race between Warnock and Republican opponent Herschel Walker to be a dead heat with the former NFL star holding a slight edge.
But Democrats and their allies in the Peach State point to record-breaking early voting as a sign that their optimism that they can resist a supposed GOP wave isn’t unfounded.
The secretary of state’s office reports Georgia voters exceeded expectations, and have shattered the 2.5 million mark for ballots cast prior to Election Day. That far exceeds the 1.8 million early voting ballots cast in 2018.
– Phillip M. Bailey
PHILADELPHIA — When Danese Saunders and Deborah Garrett carry campaign signs and clipboards, they feel like they’re carrying on their mother’s legacy.
Florence Garrett was a Philadelphia city council candidate and community organizer who helped to elect numerous Democrats through the years. She died a day after Election Day in 2011, and since then her daughters have carried on her mantle of working phones and front porches to turn out the vote in Philadelphia.
On Monday, they were volunteering in Northwest Philadelphia to rally voters ahead of Election Day.
“She’s not here anymore, but her work lives on,” said Debra Garrett, 72, of Cheltenham Township in Montgomery County.
Saunders, 70, of the Mount Airy neighborhood in Philadelphia, was confident their work would produce good results on Tuesday.
Based on the enthusiasm they’re seeing, Saunders and Garrett are skeptical of a “red wave,” but acknowledge turnout will need to be high for Democrats to win. Their prediction? “Women are going to be a difference-maker in this election,” Saunders said.
And that would make their mom proud, they said.
– Candy Woodall
Despite an unprecedented U.S. focus on preventing hackers from targeting the midterm elections Tuesday, there are still concerns that malicious cyber operatives could disrupt or influence the vote by penetrating polling stations, voter registration rolls, ballot-counting efforts and even the news reports that tell Americans who’s winning state, local and federal elections.
Public and private sector security analysts say they’re especially concerned about malicious cyber actors making false claims that the election was rigged, hacked or stolen even when nothing of the sort occurred.
Such false claims, building on years of bogus election fraud narratives that began well before the 2020 presidential election, they say, could plunge the country into an unprecedented environment of political chaos and violence worse than that which spawned the Jan. 6, 2021, attack at the U.S. Capitol.
– Josh Meyer
A new bellwether poll from Suffolk University showed a slight edge for Democratic Sen. Maggie Hassan in New Hampshire and also revealed that Arizona’s Senate seat is anyone’s game, with Democratic Sen. Mark Kelly and Republican challenger Blake Masters almost tied.
Bellwether polls are polls conducted in specific communities to predict a winner – the communities tend to reflect the state’s overall vote. In the town of Barrington, New Hampshire, Hassan leads Republican Don Bolduc by 4 percentage points, at 49%-45%.
“As far as Barrington goes, it has been spot-on in New Hampshire midterms mirroring the statewide vote,” said David Paleologos, director of the Suffolk University Political Research Center in a statement.
In Maricopa County, Arizona, Kelly leads with only 1 percentage point, nearly tied with Masters at 48%-47%.
Both polls were conducted Nov. 3-6 and have a margin of error of +/- 5.7%.
– Ken Tran
LAS VEGAS — In Nevada, Las Vegas-area union workers are preparing a massive final push to get people to the polls, having already knocked on 930,000 doors by Monday morning, the UNITE HERE Culinary Union said.
The union, which represents thousands of Strip and casino workers, has focused its attention on turning out Black, Latino and Asian American/Pacific Islander voters, in part to help protect incumbent U.S. Sen. Catherine Cortez Masto from a tough Republican challenger who could flip control of the Senate.
After attending a union rally for Democrats on Sunday just outside Las Vegas, Maria Guadalupe Arreola, 58, said she was more dedicated than ever to her volunteer efforts to contact potential Democratic voters.
Arreola, who works as a cook, said she’s been making the case that keeping Democrats in charge will help protect immigrants and public education. She said many are unhappy about inflation and high gas prices, and she’s been urging them to look beyond their immediate needs.
“I’m really worried but I try to explain to them that we have to vote because if we don’t, things will get more difficult,” Arreola told USA TODAY.
– Trevor Hughes
Suffolk Poll on Nevada race:Place your bets: Pivotal Nevada Senate race a virtual tie amid economic alarm
The Justice Department is deploying election monitors to 64 jurisdictions across the country, including locations in the key battleground states of Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Nevada, Ohio and Pennsylvania.
Federal monitors, drawn from the ranks of Justice’s Civil Rights Division and local U.S. attorneys’ offices, are regularly dispatched during election cycles in a attempt to ensure compliance with voter access provisions and guard against illegal interference and intimidation.
Justice’s Civil Rights Division will also field complaints from the public related to possible violations of the federal voting rights laws through its call center at 800-253-3931 or on the department’s website.
The Civil Rights Division enforces federal voting rights laws, while Justice’s Criminal Division enforces federal laws prohibiting voter intimidation and voter suppression based on race, color, national origin or religion.
– Kevin Johnson
Cyber fears?:Here’s why security officials are concerned about claims of a hacked (or stolen) election
In Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, over one thousand mail-in ballots have been reported as either incorrectly dated or not dated at all. The county is home to Pittsburgh, key to a victory for Democratic Senate candidate John Fetterman.
The Pennsylvania Supreme Court issued an order last Saturday that told boards of elections not to count ballots that are undated or incorrectly dated. The order, issued days before the election, meant there was “not opportunity to notify impacted voters by letter of this decision and their opportunity to cure,” said Allegheny County’s office of elections in a statement.
Instead, the office released a list of over a thousand names, asking voters to check to see if their name is listed and if so, to cure their ballot.
– Ken Tran
Officials in Philadelphia, an early front in former President Donald Trump’s effort to sow doubt in 2020 vote, issued pointed warnings Monday to those who may be contemplating new attempts at interference or intimidation:
“We have handcuffs for you; we have jail cells for you,” District Attorney Larry Krasner said an election security briefing.
In 2020, local election administrators became targets of a torrent of threats after Trump falsely referred to Philadelphia as a hotbed of election fraud, suggesting in a debate with then-candidate Joe Biden that “bad things happen in Philadelphia.”
Trump’s allegations unleashed a campaign of intimidation that continued for days after the election as authorities worked to certify the local vote.
On the eve of the midterms, officials said there would be little tolerance for such activity during this cycle.
“I’ll be damned in democracy dies on my watch,” said Omar Sabir, a Philadelphia election commissioner.
The district attorney and Mayor Jim Kenney also appealed for patience, signaling that a final vote may take days to complete.
“Nobody will be permitted to unlawfully interfere with this election,” Kenney said.
– Kevin Johnson
PHILADELPHIA – This city, and especially the Black voters who live here, could determine if Pennsylvania Lt. Gov. John Fetterman leaves the state capital for the U.S. Capitol.
During a final plea to voters on Monday morning, Fetterman asked them to show up at the polls on Tuesday.
In 2016, more than 216,000 registered Black voters stayed home, and Republican Donald Trump defeated Democrat Hillary Clinton by about 44,000 votes in Pennsylvania.
Fetterman reminded campaign volunteers that every vote counts during his closing argument in the state’s largest city and population center Monday morning.
“I won my very first election by one single vote,” he said to supporters who gathered at a canvassing event on Limekiln Pike. Fetterman was referring to his first term as Braddock mayor, when in 2005 he won the seat by one vote.
– Candy Woodall
Election watchdogs and campaigns are warning the results of voting that end Tuesday might not be known for days because of how closely matched the candidates are in polls in states such as Pennsylvania.
The Keystone State is one of 38 states that prohibit counting mail-in votes before the polls open Tuesday. Polls close at 8 p.m., but the counting could take longer because election officials must process ballots such as checking to make sure the voter signs and dates the declaration outside the envelope.
“It takes time to count every vote accurately and that’s why Election Day is not results day,” Khalif Ali, executive director of Common Cause Pennsylvania, said in a statement. “Even if we don’t know the election winners when we go to bed, what matters most is making sure every voter’s ballot is counted accurately.”
– Bart Jansen
As the 2002 midterm elections ends, the 2024 presidential race begins – but Tom Cotton won’t be a part of it.
The Arkansas senator, who traveled during the midterms to assess his chances for a presidential run, told Fox News that family considerations prevent him from taking the plunge.
“This is not the right time for our family for me to commit to a six-to-seven day a week campaign for the next two years,” Cotton told Fox News.
Cotton, who is only 45, did not rule out a future presidential bid: “This is a decision only about this 2024 race and this time for my family. We’ll make a decision about future races in the future.”
Expect a few of these kinds of announcements in the weeks ahead.
– David Jackson
If GOP wins big:What would a Republican Congress look like? A lot of investigations and maybe impeachment.
House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy, who is poised to become House speaker if Republicans win control of the House this week, discussed in an interview with CNN on Sunday Republicans’ plans to secure the border and reduce inflation if in control of the House.
On immigration, McCarthy said Republicans will first introduce a bill to control the border and then focus on stopping drug cartels, preventing fentanyl from crossing the border and providing more resources to border agents.
The minority leader then blamed inflation partially on the passage of the American Rescue Plan. He said to make the economy stronger there is a need to curtail government spending, incentivize Americans to work and ensure the country is energy independent.
McCarthy said after the election, he will introduce provisions to ensure the House is financially in order.
– Rachel Looker
With enthusiasm brimming for New York Republicans, President Joe Biden came to Yonkers on Sunday evening to stump for Gov. Kathy Hochul and the New York Democratic ticket just 36 hours before polls open on Nov. 8.
It comes at a time of particular peril for New York’s ruling Democrats, who control all statewide offices, have majorities in the state Assembly and Senate, and hold 21 of 29 New York seats in Congress. They find themselves on the defensive, with Republicans making inroads in a state where Democrats outnumber them 2-to-1 in party enrollments.
He called on the students to vote, to maintain American democracy.
“You are the best educated, you are the least prejudiced, you are the most involved generation,” he said. “If you show up to vote, democracy is sustained.”
– David McKay Wilson and Erin Nolan, Rockland/Westchester Journal News
Gubernatorial races:Abortion, voting and COVID-19: Why we’re eyeing these 10 governor’s races in 2022 midterms
Trump gives DeSantis a nickname:Clinton, Sanders rally voters ahead midterm elections; GOP ‘will accept’ results: Sunday recap
Former President Trump lavished praise on Sen. Marco Rubio again and again Sunday at a rally in Miami, saying he’s “tough” and “smart” and “a true conservative warrior who gets the job done.”
Trump slammed his opponent, Rep. Val Demings as a “radical Democrat.”
Rubio told Trump and the crowd how important the election was to Miami, hammering home what he’s said in campaign ads and in campaign speeches: That Democrats and Demings, if elected, would bring socialism to South Florida and the nation.
“This is a community of people who lost their (home) country — they saw the destruction of countries, the nation of their birth,” he said. “They saw what socialism and communism and Marxism can do, and they are not going to lose this country.”
“Like so many Americans, they love America, but when you know what life is like somewhere else, you will fight to save it,” he said.
Trump followed up, saying, “I wish I would have said that. That was very good. He’s a great guy.”
– USA TODAY Network-Florida
Sen. Marco Rubio predicted Sunday he was going to win the U.S. Senate race against Democrat Val Demings with a strong GOP voter turnout, cautioning Republican voters to not pay attention to the latest polls showing him and Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis with huge leads against their opponents.
“The only thing only thing at this point that I believe can save Democrats here in Florida up and down the ballot is if Republicans decide to stay home because they see polling numbers and think it’s no longer competitive,” Rubio told Fox News host Trey Gowdy on his “Sunday night in America” show. “Then we would make it competitive by not showing up.”
– Sergio Bustos, USA Today Network-Florida Enterprise/Politics Editor
Speaking to a crowd of union workers a few miles east of the Las Vegas strip, former President Bill Clinton ticked off the issues he said are top of mind for many voters: inflation, unemployment and gas prices.
But he said fear of short-term pain shouldn’t drive elections, criticizing Republican candidates and voters he called “right now” people unwilling to look beyond their own immediate desires.
“This is not rocket science. And I’ve reached the age where the thing I care the most about is the world my grandchildren live in,” Clinton, 76, said. “You don’t have to reward the ‘right now’ people who are going to make it worse.”
– Trevor Hughes
As Democrats look to block a predicted “red wave” for Republicans on Tuesday, Georgia will once again be in the spotlight.
In the gubernatorial race, Democratic challenger Stacey Abrams is trailing Republican incumbent Brian Kemp, who holds a comfortable lead in most public surveys. Georgia could also be the linchpin once again for who controls the Senate, as Democratic incumbent Raphael Warnock is in a dead heat with Republican challenger Herschel Walker.
Mawuli Davis, an Atlanta-based civil rights attorney, said despite the polling national observers shouldn’t count out the Peach State yet.
“Georgia is not a lost cause,” he said. “In fact, we think there’s a real possibility we’re going to really shock those who think that there’s going to be this wave.”
– Phillip M. Bailey
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