As the Nov. 5 elections approach, candidates have been campaigning hard, going to events on UNC's campus, in churches and other community spaces. Besides what a candidate believes and advocates, there is one other thing the public wonders: how much did their campaign cost and raise? The numbers vary widely across the Chapel Hill-Carrboro races, and they've changed a lot since last year. “Some state and local campaigns don't cost a lot,” Suzanne Globetti, a teaching associate professor of political science at UNC, said. “Others, especially those that rely on television for campaign advertising, end up spending quite a lot.”
The suit requests that the court order the 2016 congressional district lines unusable and enforce the drawing of new, compliant district lines before the 2020 elections.
Tortora hasn’t explicitly confirmed that the donations — which totaled $650 between 2016 and 2019 — were his, but the donations are attributed to the name Louis Tortora and the state of North Carolina in the Federal Election Commission database.
The Carrboro Board of Aldermen met Tuesday to discuss the possible detrimental effects of 5G, DACA beneficiaries in Carrboro and gender neutral language in the Town Code.
Special elections for North Carolina’s 3rd and 9th Congressional Districts are happening next week. Here's why the elections are happening and what you need to know.
Cooper’s veto included a brief paragraph attributing the bill to being “simply about scoring partisan political points and using fear to divide North Carolina.” He also noted that a sheriff’s violation of this policy would be the only specifically named violation that could result in the removal of the sheriff from office.
Wondering how you'll be voting when you are hundreds of miles away from home? Never fear, we've got answers for you here, and on how you can get involved with democracy on campus.
Residents, students, and city planners expressed support for a rezoning initiative in the Historic Rogers Road neighborhood at a Chapel Hill Town Council meeting on Wednesday.
Ice cream might join North Carolina's state symbols as the official frozen treat, but the bill still needs to pass.
CHCCS parents are requesting three members from the county's Board of Education be recalled over violations like sending out non-public information.