Gerrymandering, the ballot box, and education
There is general agreement on two points: that the redistricting is skewed so that Republicans would hold significantly more safe districts than Democrats and that of the 120 House seats, fewer than 25 are considered competitive; of the 50 Senate seats, fewer than 10. Should a majority of voters want to use the ballot box to support public school funding to achieve a sound basic education, how could they do so? (See analyses from The Princeton Gerrymandering Project, The New York Times, the Campaign Legal Center, and The News & Observer.)
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