Protect Voters,

Protect Voices.

Policy Priorities

Restricting Ballot Harvesting

Protecting Against Noncitizen Voting

Voter ID

Maintain Voter Registration Lists

Restrict Private Funding of Elections

Secure Ballot Drop Boxes

Safeguard Absentee Voting

Maintaining Voter Registration Lists

Restricting Private Funding of Elections

Securing Ballot Drop Boxes

Safeguarding Absentee Voting

Our ulitmate goal is an America that is informed by the best of our noble history, reflects the diversity of its citizens, and rebuilds a “government of the people, by the people, and for the people.”




The Peach State

In 2016, Donald Trump defeated Hillary Clinton with a 5% margin, capturing the state’s 16 electoral votes. With very few exceptions, Georgia has voted for the Republican presidential candidate in every election since the mid-1960’s. In the mid-1990’s, the state also shifted from democrat to republican when voting for senators, house representatives and governors. It has been reliably red since then. In 2020 Joe Biden was projected to be the winner with such a narrow lead that an automatic hand recount was triggered. After the contested recount, Georgia declared Biden the winner with an even narrower margin (12,000 votes or .2%).


The Keystone State

Pennsylvania has been considered pivotal in determining who wins the Presidential Election. In 2016, the state voted for Donald Trump, despite polls favoring Hillary Clinton by significant margins. In 2020, Real Clear Politics gave Biden a 1.2% edge over Trump in its final average of polls. At the final Presidential debate, Biden said he would stop fracking and Trump leaned into that statement throughout the rest of the election season. However, there were some questionable changes made by the Pennsylvania Supreme Court that potentially tilted the outcome for Biden.


The Grand Canyon State
The Copper State
The Valentine State

Arizona was predicted to be the swing state most prepared to manage the onslaught of mail-in ballots. In 2018, 79% of Arizonans voted by mail. This may account for why Arizona was historically slow to report vote counts.