State of Alabama Archives: on Government Reform


Brett Kavanaugh: No curbside voting during pandemic; keep existing rules

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

"Alabama is again able to enforce laws that help ensure the fairness and integrity of our elections," Alabama's Republican Attorney General said. A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision. The state argued that it would be confusing to change absentee ballot rules.

Source: Time magazine: Concurrence on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Clarence Thomas: No curbside voting during pandemic; keep existing rules

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

"Alabama is again able to enforce laws that help ensure the fairness and integrity of our elections," Alabama's Republican Attorney General said. A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision. The state argued that it would be confusing to change absentee ballot rules.

Source: Time magazine: Concurrence on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Elena Kagan: Allow curbside voting & loosen rules during pandemic

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

The court rulings stem from a lawsuit filed by the NAACP, the Southern Poverty Law Center and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program. A group of voters had sought more voting options because of health concerns.

A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their fundamental right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision.

Source: Time magazine: Dissent on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

John Roberts: No curbside voting during pandemic; keep existing rules

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

"Alabama is again able to enforce laws that help ensure the fairness and integrity of our elections," Alabama's Republican Attorney General said. A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision. The state argued that it would be confusing to change absentee ballot rules.

Source: Time magazine: Concurrence on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Neil Gorsuch: No curbside voting during pandemic; keep existing rules

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

"Alabama is again able to enforce laws that help ensure the fairness and integrity of our elections," Alabama's Republican Attorney General said. A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision. The state argued that it would be confusing to change absentee ballot rules.

Source: Time magazine: Concurrence on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Ruth Bader Ginsburg: Allow curbside voting & loosen rules during pandemic

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

The court rulings stem from a lawsuit filed by the NAACP, the Southern Poverty Law Center and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program. A group of voters had sought more voting options because of health concerns.

A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their fundamental right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision.

Source: Time magazine: Dissent on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Samuel Alito: No curbside voting during pandemic; keep existing rules

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

"Alabama is again able to enforce laws that help ensure the fairness and integrity of our elections," Alabama's Republican Attorney General said. A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision. The state argued that it would be confusing to change absentee ballot rules.

Source: Time magazine: Concurrence on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Sonia Sotomayor: Allow curbside voting & loosen rules during pandemic

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

The court rulings stem from a lawsuit filed by the NAACP, the Southern Poverty Law Center and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program. A group of voters had sought more voting options because of health concerns.

A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their fundamental right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision.

Source: Time magazine: Dissent on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

Stephen Breyer: Allow curbside voting & loosen rules during pandemic

The U.S. Supreme Court in a 5-4 decision blocked a lower court ruling allowing curbside voting in Alabama and waiving some absentee ballot requirements during the COVID-19 pandemic. Conservative justices granted Alabama's request to stay a federal judge's order that would allow local officials to offer curbside voting in the July runoff and loosen absentee ballot requirements in three of the state's large counties.

The court rulings stem from a lawsuit filed by the NAACP, the Southern Poverty Law Center and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program. A group of voters had sought more voting options because of health concerns.

A District Judge issued a preliminary injunction after finding that Alabama's election rules will cause sick or elderly voters to "likely face a painful and difficult choice between exercising their fundamental right to vote and safeguarding their health, which could prevent them from casting a vote in upcoming elections." Alabama appealed the decision.

Source: Time magazine: Dissent on MERRILL v ALABAMA, No. 19A1063 Jul 3, 2020

John Merrill: Supported tough voter ID law, made it easier to vote

While serving as Alabama's 53rd Secretary of State John has continued to bring conservative-minded reforms to government. Made it easier to vote and harder to cheat by implementing America's toughest voter ID law, all while cleaning the state's voter rolls and registering record numbers of citizens.
Source: 2020 Alabama Senate campaign website JohnMerrill.com Jun 2, 2020

Tommy Tuberville: Supports term limits: politicians buy elections through ads

He said politicians "buy elections" through advertising. He said he would buy some but doesn't have money they have. "I'm getting my money from this state. They are getting their money from Washington, D.C.," he said, adding that once elected they would vote for Washington interests instead of constituent interests. Tuberville said he believed in term limits but noted the framers of the Constitution never believed anyone would want to go to Congress for a living.
Source: Jasper Daily Mountain Eagle on 2020 Alabama Sente race Feb 9, 2020

Tommy Tuberville: Move government agencies out of Washington

He said bureaucrats are running the nation, and he promoted an idea Tennessee Sen. Marsha Blackburn promoted to move government agencies out of Washington, such as the Environmental Protection Agency to Houston or the Department of Agriculture to Kansas.

"Get every one of them out of there, because it is nothing but a den of thieves," he said.

Source: Jasper Daily Mountain Eagle on 2020 Alabama Sente race Feb 9, 2020

Kevin Stitt: Moved from 47th to 7th place in online budget transparency

Last year, we delivered the greatest transparency to the State's budget by publishing Oklahoma's checkbook online. With the new system, we are providing user-friendly access to recent spending data. In partnership with my office and Oklahoma Treasurer Randy McDaniel, we took Oklahoma's 47th ranking to 7th place in online budget transparency. And we will continue to fine tune how citizen interact with it in order to compete for first place in transparency.

Our Office of Emergency Management has the ability to call upon whatever resource it needs to help Oklahoma's communities prevent, respond, or recover from a major crisis. Homeland Security is a key part of that effort, proving valuable coordination to support our first responders. By merging these two agencies, we will bolster response capabilities, streamline coordination, and leverage existing resources for stronger prevention programs.

Source: 2020 Alabama State of the State address Feb 3, 2020

Kevin Stitt: Remove two regulations every new one added

I am filing an executive order to address Oklahoma's excessive red tape. My executive order will call for the first-ever comprehensive review of the State's administrative code and will instruct agencies to remove two regulations for every new one created. The intent is to reduce red tape by 25% in the next three years, providing relief to Oklahoma's job creators and farmers and ranchers while also strengthening our recruitment efforts to diversify and grow Oklahoma's economy.
Source: 2020 Alabama State of the State address Feb 3, 2020

John Merrill: Electoral College represents will of the people

I think that the electoral college is representative of the will of the people of the nation. Whenever there is a concern about the whether or not the electoral college is actually reflective of the will of the people, the people have always spoken to make sure their voice was heard. I think the Electoral College works the way it is setup and wouldn't make any changes to it.
Source: BamaPolitics.com blog on 2020 Alabama Senate race Sep 6, 2019

Arnold Mooney: First priority would be bringing term limits

"I believe Alabamians want a conservative who can beat Doug Jones of course, but they want an outsider," said Mooney, a commercial realtor who lives in north Shelby County in suburban Birmingham. "Someone who will stick to principles and stand up to the corrupt establishment in Washington."

If elected to the Senate, Mooney said his first priority would be bringing term limits, saying "if I have to read the phone book to stand in the Senate to get to a vote, we're going to get to a vote."

Source: Montgomery Advertiser on 2020 Alabama Senate race May 6, 2019

Kay Ivey: Prohibit lobbyists from serving in the executive branch

Gov. Kay Ivey's campaign accused her Democratic rival of unveiling a "so-called ethics plan" over the weekend that includes provisions already enacted by the Ivey administration. "While Walt Maddox has been busy writing campaign promises, Kay Ivey has actually been leading ethics reform efforts and cleaning up Montgomery. In addition to the list republished by Walt Maddox, Kay Ivey has also prohibited lobbyists from serving in the executive branch, replaced nearly half the cabinet from the previous administration and shut down unnecessary tasks forces," the Ivey campaign said in a statement.

Ivey's campaign pointed to executives orders, policies and bills signed by the governor to strengthen transparency in government, including banning the use of loaned executives, preventing nepotism involving state contracts and greater accountability for companies seeking economic development projects in Alabama.

Source: The Birmingham News on 2018 Alabama gubernatorial race Jul 25, 2018

Tommy Battle: Create regional councils to see and hear the people

No matter where we go, whether it's Hamilton or Mobile or Anniston, Alabamians ask, "How are you going to remember us?" We will be in every county every year when I'm governor. My goal is to create regional advisory councils. I believe we need to bring the governor out of Montgomery and into the communities to see and hear your needs. That will ensure we better connect on an ongoing basis and I'm held accountable. The more you go to the state capitol and look at what's happening, the more you see the need for change. For leadership.˙It's time to get back to business at the state capitol. We have to instill the value of public service back into the State Capitol.˙ Let's match every reception with a community meeting, a neighborhood caucus or just go have a cup of coffee with the average citizen. Our State officials need to go out among the people, to tell them what the plans are and to listen to them.
Source: 2018 Alabama Senate campaign website TommyBattle.com Mar 3, 2018

Kay Ivey: Ban lobbyists from appointments by the executive branch

I wanted to restore our state's image. To do this, government must be efficient and transparent. With executive orders, we've streamlined state government, dissolved unneeded task forces, and banned lobbyists from appointments by the executive branch, ensuring more citizens have an opportunity to serve and contribute. Administratively, I've appointed more than 350 qualified and diverse individuals to boards and other groups which affect the day-to-day lives of Alabamians.
Source: 2018 State of the State speech to Alabama legislature Jan 9, 2018

Roy Moore: Repeal 17th Amendment & direct election of senators

In Moore's June 2011 appearance on a radio talk show, one of the hosts says he would like to see an amendment that would void all the amendments after the Tenth. "That would eliminate many problems," Moore replied. "You know people don't understand how some of these amendments have completely tried to wreck the form of government that our forefathers intended."

Moore cited the 17th Amendment, which calls for the direct election of senators by voters rather than state legislatures, as one he particularly found troublesome.

Moore's campaign spokesman told CNN's KFile that Moore does not believe all amendments after the Tenth should be eliminated. "Judge Moore has expressed concern, as many other conservatives have, that the historical trend since the ratification of the Bill of Rights has been for federal empowerment over state empowerment."

Source: CNN on 2017 Alabama Senate race Dec 11, 2017

Doug Jones: Restore integrity to politics

I will bring integrity back to Washington and back to Alabama politics. We are all tired of politicians who have been bought and paid for by special interests and who view the world through a partisan lens instead of considering the best interest of those they are supposed to represent. This race is not about Democrats or Republicans. It is about the people of Alabama--giving them honest answers while working to protect their health care, rights and economic interests.
Source: 2017 Alabama Senatorial website DougJonesForSenate.com Nov 1, 2017

Doug Jones: Voter ID goes backwards on access to the ballot box

Voting Rights: Support stricter voting rules such as voter ID requirements or reduced registration times, even if they prevent some people from voting?

Jones: No. We are "going backwards on access to the ballot box." Supports proactive registration of 18-year-olds, early voting, absentee voting without cost for some voters, and transparent redistricting.

Moore: Unknown

Source: 2018 CampusElect.org Issue Guide on 2017 Alabama Senate race Nov 1, 2017

Roy Moore: Presidents should show birth certificates; question Obama's

Roy Moore has cast doubt on former President Barack Obama's citizenship repeatedly and as recently as December 2016, fueling the debunked "birther" movement that sought to delegitimize Obama's presidency.

Moore, who started questioning the legitimacy of Obama's citizenship back in 2008, last year told a meeting of the Constitution Party that he personally did not believe Obama was a natural-born citizen: "My opinion is, there is a big question about that," Moore said when asked how he defines natural-born citizen as it relates to qualifications for president. Moore's comments came three months after then-Republican nominee Donald Trump conceded that Obama was born in the US after pushing the racially charged birther conspiracy for years.

In 2013, Moore dissented in an Alabama Supreme Court case closely tied to the birther conspiracy, writing that the state should "investigate the qualifications of those candidates who appeared on the 2012 general-election ballot."

Source: CNN.com coverage of 2017 Alabama Senate race Aug 22, 2017

Stacy Lee George: End corruption; turn Alabama into model state

We need to get Montgomery operating in an ethical and transparent manner. Once we do this, government waste will reveal itself, propelling Alabama to create jobs, improve our schools, improve our healthcare system, and tackle issues such as prison reform. I want other people, government agencies, states, and law makers to look at Alabama as the example and not the status quo.
Source: 2018 Alabama Governor website StacyLeeGeorge.com Aug 17, 2017

David Carrington: Reorganize and streamline government

Under David's leadership as president, the Jefferson County Commission:
Source: Alabama governor campaign website, DavidCarrington4us.com Jul 17, 2017

Richard Shelby: Peer pressure & education to get people to register to vote

Q: What policies do you support in order to strengthen the processes of voter registration and voting?

Richard Shelby: I believe that the best way to get individuals to register to vote and get out to the polls is by positive support from peers in their community. Organizations like the League of Women Voters of Alabama are critical to educating citizens about the importance of voting and recognizing that this constitutional right is one that many around the world do not have. Voting is the best way to have your voice heard as a citizen of this great nation and to hold those who represent you accountable for their actions.

Source: Vote411.org League of Women Voters: 2016 Alabama Senate Race Sep 19, 2016

Marcus Bowman: Common sense to require voters to show ID

Q: Do you support or oppose the policy, "Make voter registration easier"

A: Voters must show an ID to vote. This should be common sense everywhere in America. And with that type of safeguard in place then we should make every effort to help legal citizens register to vote.

Source: Email interview on 2016 Alabama Senate race with OnTheIssues Jan 21, 2016

Ron Crumpton: Make voter registration easier

Q: Do you agree or disagree with the statement, "Make voter registration easier"?

A: Strongly agree.

Source: Email interview on 2016 Alabama Senate race with OnTheIssues Nov 26, 2015

Ron Crumpton: Limit "Dark Money"; people's interests over big business

I am officially a candidate for the Democratic nomination for the United States Senate seat that is currently held by Richard Shelby. Shelby does not serve the people.Every time the interest of the people is pitted against the interest of big business, big business gets the support of Richard Shelby. It is time for the people of Alabama to elect a progressive senator who will work for what is in their best interest and not the best interest of the political fat cats and big business executives that fund their campaigns.
Source: AL.com editorial by Ron Crumpton on 2016 Alabama Senate race Apr 16, 2015

Kay Ivey: Reduce legislators' salary; remove ability to set own salary

Alabama has seen the greatest growth in jobs and business investment since 2007. Successful steps have been implemented to streamline state government resulting in $1billion in annual savings. In addition, Ivey has presided over the Alabama Senate resulting in one of the most conservative and productive legislature in decades--some say the most ever. Keeping the people's trust while meeting financial obligations without raising taxes has been and creating new jobs has been the cornerstone for the past four years--let's keep moving forward.

Operating the office of Lt. Governor with 30% less than previous administration. Reducing the salary of the Lt. Governor along with legislators by repealing a 62% pay raise approved by the Democrat legislative majority during the last quadrennium and replacing it with a salary scale that ties compensation to Alabama's median income level. We also removed the legislature's ability to set its own salary in the future.

Source: 2014 Alabama Lt. Governor campaign website KayIvey.org Oct 30, 2014

Kay Ivey: 5,000 fewer state employees than three years ago

Streamlining State Government: Ivey serves as Chair of the Commission of Improving State Government which provided the foundation for the Road to Save $1 Billion while working with Governor Bentley House Speaker Hubbard and Senate President Pro Tem Marsh and the Legislature. In just three years' time, we have reduced this state's bureaucracy at the third fastest pace of any other state in this nation and saved our taxpayers over one billion dollars. Size of state government has been reduced by consolidation and eliminating duplications to maximize each and every taxpayer dollar while improving how state services are delivered to Alabama citizens. Currently there 5,000 fewer state employees than three years ago.
Source: 2014 Alabama Lt. Governor campaign website KayIvey.org Oct 30, 2014

Gary Palmer: Full disclosure of sources of campaign contributions

Q: Do you support the regulation of indirect campaign contributions from corporations and unions?

A: Yes. Given that individual contributions must be disclosed, I support full disclosure of the source of contributions.

Source: VoteSmart 2014 Alabama Congressional Political Courage Test Aug 30, 2014

William Barnes: Running because Shelby's $13M warchest is from big business

Shelby has $12-$13 million in his warchest and I questioned that. How did a Senator from Alabama raise such a large warchest? For our Democracy's continuance, we depend on citizens stepping forward, running for office and serving the public. And I found out while researching Senator Shelby's background--and following the money--I don't think that Senator Shelby is seriously connected with the citizen of Alabama. He's representing big business. And that's what brings me to the race today.
Source: Left In Alabama (progressive blog) interview of Bill Barnes Jul 27, 2010

John Rogers: Voted YES to prohibit money transfers between PACs

Rep. Rogers voted Yes on HB 73: Prohibiting Money Transfers Between Political Action Committees:

Legislative Summary: An Act relating to campaign contributions, to prohibit transfers between political action committees. Under existing law, a political action committee may make a contribution to another political action committee. This bill would prohibit transfers between political action committees.

Legislative Outcome: Senate roll call #82, passed 20-14-1, Feb. 26. 2008; House roll call #10, passed 54-39-12; Rep. Rogers voted YES; bill died in Conference.

Source: Alabama legislative voting records: HB 73 Feb 26, 2008

Vivian Davis Figures: Voted YES to prohibit money transfers between PACs

Figures voted Yes on HB 73: Prohibiting Money Transfers Between Political Action Committees (Bill passed Senate 20-14-1; passed House 54-39-12)

An Act relating to campaign contributions, to prohibit transfers between political action committees. Under existing law, a political action committee may make a contribution to another political action committee. This bill would prohibit transfers between political action committees.

Source: Alabama state voting records: HB73 roll call #82 Feb 26, 2008

Robert Bentley: No campaign spending limits; no state funding of candidates

Source: Alabama 1998 National Political Awareness Test Nov 1, 1998

  • The above quotations are from State of Alabama Politicians: Archives.
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