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  • Election Questions

  • Education Equity

    Currently the Attorney General’s office provides reports to school districts regarding students who have been charged with various offenses in the community unrelated to school. Unfortunately as a result, some districts are removing students from the classroom without due process. Representative Sherry Dorsey-Walker has introduced HB 396, a bill that would address this problem by limiting notifications to violent felonies or crimes that occur on school property, at a school event, or in which the alleged victim attends the same school.
  • Immigrants’ Rights

    There are currently an estimated 5,000 undocumented children in Delaware living without access to basic services like healthcare.
    In recent years, Delaware has seen a dramatic increase in the percentage of its population identifying as Hispanic/Latino. The 2020 U.S. Census confirmed that 104,290 Delaware residents, or 1 in every 10 Delawareans, identify themselves as such. Language barriers between Spanish-speaking individuals and law enforcement agents make immigrant populations vulnerable to violations of their civil liberties.
  • Smart Justice

    Under Delaware law, people serving a term of incarceration, probation, or parole are ineligible to receive any form of expungement, even for cases in which all charges were terminated in their favor.
    Under Delaware’s expungement law, cases that qualify for mandatory expungement are not eligible for automatic expungement if any outstanding fines or fees are associated with that case. The continuing existence of a record can impose significant barriers to obtaining good-paying jobs that would better enable an individual to pay off court-related debts.
    Programs like Operation Safe Streets and the Governor’s Task Force partner probation officers with local law enforcement to conduct warrantless searches of people on probation and their families. Many times this surveillance falls disproportionately on Black communities.
    Delaware’s broken probation system is a pipeline to prison, impacting individuals, families, and entire communities across the state every day.
    Solitary confinement jeopardizes our public safety, is fundamentally inhumane and wastes taxpayer dollars.
  • Reproductive Freedom

    With the overturn of Roe v. Wade, Delaware expects to see an influx of people seeking abortion care from states that have now outlawed or placed heavy restrictions on reproductive services.
    The criminalization of sex work makes sex workers more vulnerable to violence on the job and less likely to report violence. It prevents sex workers from accessing health care and other critical services, feeds an out-of-control mass incarceration system, and further marginalizes some of society’s most vulnerable groups, such as transgender women of color and immigrants.
  • Voting Rights

    Early voting, same-day registration, and vote-by-mail expand access to the ballot for thousands of Delawareans – particularly communities of color, low-income voters, voters who move around a lot, young voters, voters who recently became citizens or are new to the voting process, and voters experiencing homelessness.
    Voting is a right, not a privilege. Voting restrictions fall particularly hard on systems-involved individuals. Due to racial bias in the criminal justice system, felony disenfranchisement laws disproportionately affect Black and brown people, who often face harsher sentences than white people for the same offenses.
    With voting rights under fire ahead of midterm elections, communities of color are at risk of facing significant barriers to the ballot box. All Delawareans, regardless of race or ethnicity, deserve the right to exercise their fundamental constitutional right without unnecessary and undue burdens.