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Ground Game: E-voting in Nevada, Hunter Biden trial, third-party candidates

This newsletter was originally sent out via email to our Ground Game subscribers on June 10, 2024. You can subscribe at any time at apnews.com/newsletters.

Plus, how Hunter Biden's family is rallying around him and a look at historical trends for independent presidential hopefuls{beacon}

By Meg Kinnard

June 10, 2024 08:44:26 AM

By Meg Kinnard

June 10, 2024 08:44:26 AM


Nevada has granted its 28 tribal communities the ability to cast ballots electronically. But what some see as a small measure of justice to equalize voting rights raises security concerns for others, with implications for a key swing state.

Hunter Biden's trial on felony gun charges could end this week after an expansive airing of the tawdry details surrounding his drug addiction. President Joe Biden's family has been determined to show he will not weather it alone.

And Robert F. Kennedy Jr. is one poll away from meeting one of CNN’s benchmarks to qualify for the June 27 debate with Biden and Donald Trump. But history shows that independent presidential candidates often see their support fall sharply as November grows closer.

Welcome to this week’s edition of AP Ground Game.


A volunteer shows a sticker that was being handed out at at the Washoe County administration complex in Reno, Nev., Tuesday, Sept. 7, 2004. (AP Photo/Reno Gazette-Journal, Candice Towell)

E-voting could boost turnout among Nevada tribes

Voting on reservations across the country has historically been difficult, with tribal voters sometimes having to travel dozens of miles to their polling place. Slow mail service and lack of a physical address, common on tribal lands, have proved challenging.

Now, Nevada has granted the Walker River Paiutes and other tribes in the state a new

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