ending gerrymandering in NC lobby day CCNC members
Journey for Justice













Winston-Salem protest

Whatever your politics, your age, race or gender, and wherever you live in North Carolina, you have a stake in a lawsuit now being tried in Winston-Salem. See more

This month marked the 271st birthday of Elbridge Gerry, the former Massachusetts governor for whom "gerrymandering" is named. See more

Winston-Salem march

Common Cause NC joined thousands of North Carolinians in standing up for voting rights at a march in Winston-Salem. See more

Sign our petition to protect voting rights in North Carolina

Join Common Cause North Carolina as we take a stand for voting rights by signing our petition urging state lawmakers to restore the lost week of early voting, reinstate same-day voter registration and reinstitute pre-registration for 16- and 17-year-old North Carolinians. Sign it

Over 200 municipal leaders across NC call for an end to gerrymandering

"We continue to be impressed by the outpouring of support from leaders of both parties across the state," said former Charlotte Mayor Richard Vinroot. See more

CCNC responds to passage of Greensboro redistricting bill

The NC General Assembly today adopted a highly controversial measure that will radically change Greensboro's voting maps ahead of this fall's local elections. See more

Today's US Supreme Court ruling is a big win for redistricting reform – here's what needs to happen next in NC

The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday affirmed the right of states to implement an independent process for drawing voting maps. Now it's time for action in the legislature. See more

Mayors join forces to end gerrymandering

Former Charlotte mayor Richard Vinroot, a Republican, and former Raleigh mayor Charles Meeker, a Democrat, are leading a growing group of local elected officials calling for a bipartisan solution to gerrymandering.

Learn why the issue matters to them and how you can join the movement.

NC students speak up for HBCUs in Congress

See why these students from some of North Carolina's historically black colleges and universities went to Washington. Watch