The first four states to go to the polls on Tuesday will give the GOP a huge advantage in both states.
It is the most-conservative state in the nation.
The first three are in the Deep South, while the fourth is in the Midwest.
They are the four states that will decide the 2016 election.
Here’s what you need to know about the races.
[Alabama] The first time the Supreme Court struck down the Voting Rights Act in 2014, Alabama’s legislature enacted a law requiring people of color and people who are elderly or disabled to show a government-issued photo ID.
But the law was challenged and was struck down in the Alabama Supreme Court.
That same year, Republican Attorney General Luther Strange was sworn in, and his term lasted only five months.
In his first year, he oversaw the elimination of several state regulations aimed at keeping voting machines from poll workers and voting equipment from being moved to new locations.
Strange’s biggest accomplishment in office was the passage of an omnibus budget that cut nearly $100 million from the state’s $1.1 billion education budget.
The state legislature also approved a $500 million education bond to be paid back through property tax increases.
The next year, the state legislature passed a similar measure.
The legislature also enacted a $200 million property tax hike, and in 2018 the legislature passed another property tax increase, this time to fund the construction of a new school.
This year, Strange appointed a new state board of education, a Republican appointed by Gov.
Strange then proceeded to pass a slew of anti-immigrant and anti-union legislation, which he said would put public schools in danger of losing federal funding.
[Missouri] The next state to go is in Missouri, which was one of the first to approve the Voting Right Act.
The law was passed in 1965 to restrict voting restrictions in the state.
The new law was a response to the 1968 riots in the South that saw more than 1,000 people shot and killed.
In 2015, a federal appeals court ruled that the law violated the Voting War Veterans Act, which prevents discrimination against African Americans.
After a year of legal wrangling and a protracted legal fight, Missouri Gov.
Eric Greitens signed the Voting Integrity Act into law in May 2017.
The act requires voting machines in the country’s 67 largest counties to be made from steel and that any changes to those machines should be approved by a federal commission.
It also requires voter registration cards to be affixed to all voting machines, with the voter’s name and address on them.
Missouri’s voting machine manufacturer, Precision Machinery, has not been charged with any crimes related to its use of a voting system that is not in compliance with the act.
The Voting Rights Commission has fined the company $1,000.
[Tennessee] Tennessee Gov.
Bill Haslam signed the Shelby County Integrity Restoration Act into statute on Tuesday.
The bill requires county election boards to provide a list of people to whom the voter has voted in every election, including all names, addresses, and birth dates of deceased people and felons, and the names of deceased voters who have died.
The list also includes information about where the person lived and worked, if they lived outside of Tennessee and were active in the community, and their last known address.
The secretary of state and secretary of the county board will also have to certify to the secretary of labor that the county’s election boards have complied with the law.
[Texas] The Texas state government is scheduled to vote on a bill Tuesday that would require voters to present photo ID when casting their ballots.
The measure was introduced by Republican state Rep. David Simpson and Democratic state Rep, Jose Rodriguez, who say that the bill will prevent voter fraud.
The Republican-controlled Legislature passed the bill in the spring.
But after a judge ruled that a section of the measure violated the National Voter Registration Act, the Legislature amended the law and the measure passed by a vote of 5-3.
The Texas Supreme Court has now taken up the matter.
[Arkansas] Arkansas Gov.
Asa Hutchinson has signed into law a bill that would mandate voters present photo identification when they vote in elections across the state, including on the day of the election.
The Arkansas Election Code would require the use of state-issued ID cards issued to voters who are at least 21 years old and who have not previously been required to present an ID.
Currently, the law requires voters to provide an ID, such as a driver’s license or utility bill, if asked to do so.
[Utah] Utah Governor Gary Herbert signed a bill into law Tuesday requiring voters to show photo identification in order to cast their ballots in the November election.
In 2016, the Supreme Judicial Court struck a section in the voter identification law that required voters to prove that they are not in violation of the law if they are able