Supreme Court to Debate Voting Rights Case That Advocates Worry Will Limit Access to Polls

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By John Fritze

WASHINGTON – Eduardo Sainz was standing at the front door of a home in Tucson, Arizona, encouraging the family inside to vote when the young man and his mom asked for a favor that under the state’s current law would make him a felon.

Sainz, state director of the Latino advocacy group Mi Familia Vota, said neither the young man, who was in a wheelchair, nor his mother had a car or the time needed to mail their ballots before Arizona’s gubernatorial election in 2014. They asked  Sainz to drop off their ballots on his way home – and he agreed.

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