Kris Kobach

Stephen Koranda / Kansas Public Radio

Fellow members of a presidential commission on election integrity pushed back against Republican Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach’s argument that out-of-state voters may have swayed the outcome of a Senate election in New Hampshire.

Stephen Koranda / KPR/File photo

Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach is leading the second meeting of President Trump’s election integrity commission in New Hampshire Tuesday.

Stephen Koranda / KPR/File photo

Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach is touting a controversial multi-state voter database as a key resource in response to U.S. Department of Justice questions about Kansas’ compliance with federal voting law.

Stephen Koranda / Kansas Public Radio

Supporters of a policy that lets some undocumented immigrants stay in the U.S. rallied at the Kansas Statehouse Friday. They met as President Trump considers elimination of the program.

Jim McLean / Kansas News Service/File photo

Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach's office has filed two new criminal election fraud cases, including one alleging an attempt to vote by a non-citizen.

The three felony counts filed Aug. 17 in Johnson County against Sergio Salgado-Juarez mark the second time Kobach's office has filed charges alleging that a non-citizen voted since being given the power to prosecute election fraud allegations in 2015.

Stephen Koranda / Kansas Public Radio/File photo

Candidates are lining up to run for Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach’s job. The latest entrant has been feuding with Kobach over a claim he’s made in his campaign for governor.

Jim McLean / Kansas News Service/File photo

A jury in Topeka said Thursday that Secretary of State Kris Kobach’s office did not discriminate when firing an employee.

Stephen Koranda / Kansas Public Radio/File photo

More from the AP:  

A conservative firebrand promoting President Donald Trump's unsubstantiated claims of widespread voter fraud oversees a Kansas election system that threw out at least three times as many ballots as any similarly sized state did, fueling concerns about massive voter suppression should its practices become the national standard.

Bloomsberries / flickr Creative Commons

A former employee of Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach’s office said in federal court Monday that she was fired in part for not attending church, which left her confused and depressed.

Stephen Koranda / KPR/File photo

The Kansas Democratic Party and the Democrat leader in the state Senate, Anthony Hensley, called out top Republican officials Wednesday for not condemning the white nationalist march and violence in Charlottesville, Virginia. The events left one person dead and dozens injured. Two officers also died when a state police helicopter monitoring the rally crashed.

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