Republican state House Speaker Sam Smith is suggesting the election in Philadelphia was rigged, but Democratic Sen. Vincent Hughes says Smith is sour because Republicans lost badly in Pennsylvania.
Election Day 2012 coverage updated continuously throughout the day and night.
Today, Republicans feel a combination of confusion, disbelief, and anger as to how a slim majority of Americans can possibly want four more years of the Obama administration in the White House. To many, it seems inconceivable that people want to take a chance on more of the same.
Philadelphia’s election watchdog group says voting in the city is being hampered by a registration issues, a claim disputed by the city officials who run the polling places.
Obama plays basketball and Romney campaigns on Election Day
New Jersey elections officials were reporting no significant problems at the polls early Tuesday, even in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy.
While Mitt Romney talks about binders full of women, Democrats have ballots full of women.
Officials in Montgomery County say all systems are go for Election Day. There’s power at all of the county’s voting locations.
Unfortunately, political poll after political poll reveals that the presidential election of 2012 has much to do – in fact, more to do – with the race of the presidential candidate than most anything else.
From Florida and Ohio early vote disasters with long lines to power outages in Connecticut, New Jersey and New York there are doubts that some people will have the opportunity to participate in this election.
On Friday, President Barack Obama told his supporters at a campaign rally – inside a public high school, no less – to vote for revenge!
On this, the final day before Election Day, the candidates are making their final push, and part of that effort is focused on Pennsylvania.
It’s too late for this week’s elections, but Philadelphia City Council plans to take a look at whether the folks who work the polls on primaries and elections deserve better pay.
After a presidential campaign distinguished more by sporadic TV commercials than candidate visits to the state, Pennsylvania voters will help choose the nation’s leader and elect a U.S. senator, a state attorney general and dozens of other government leaders in Tuesday’s election.
Republican vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan is slated to visit Pennsylvania.