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Oklahoma Election Law Questions & Answers
1 Answer | Asked in Personal Injury, Civil Rights, Election Law and Intellectual Property for Oklahoma on
Q: H Force Wood, County Department and Wood County Circuit Court 2:2024c v 01247 May 24, 2024

Injunction Writ of Mundanus judicial cause for penal damages 12 C.F.R. § 1806.503.

Sec1806-503-books account records and government

James L. Arrasmith
James L. Arrasmith pro label Lawyers, want to be a Justia Connect Pro too? Learn more ›
answered on Jun 10, 2024

The case you mentioned, involving H Force Wood, the County Department, and the Wood County Circuit Court, seems complex. An injunction writ of mandamus is a court order compelling a government entity or official to perform a duty they are legally obligated to complete. This writ is typically used... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Election Law for Oklahoma on
Q: is it legal to be able to stop people from being on the ballot for the presidential election?
John Michael Frick
John Michael Frick
answered on Mar 5, 2024

Yes, but only if you follow federal election law.

1 Answer | Asked in Election Law and Municipal Law for Oklahoma on
Q: A citizen of 4 years in our town did not transfer her voting location. Can she still run for City Council in our town
Randy Bryan Ligh
Randy Bryan Ligh
answered on Jun 16, 2021

The specific answer to your question is too complicated to be answered on a forum such as this. To answer this question, you would need to review the municipal code's laws governing eligibility to run for city council in your town--presumably there is a residency requirement---and assuming... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Constitutional Law, Election Law and Federal Crimes for Oklahoma on
Q: When the United States Supreme court says there no standing to take up a case what are they saying.
Jessica Brown
Jessica Brown
answered on Apr 13, 2021

Legal standing basically means that the person/entity who is suing another has a reason to sue them - that they've been personally affected. For example (a silly example), if you and your spouse are having a hard time, a random passerby cannot sue your spouse for divorce on your behalf.... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Election Law, Gov & Administrative Law and Public Benefits for Oklahoma on
Q: If you reside in the zipcode of a city in Oklahoma, and not in the city proper, do you get a vote in city elections?

There is a Mayoral election upcoming and there is a lack of clarity on who is allowed to vote in it.

Kyle Persaud
Kyle Persaud
answered on Mar 6, 2019

Check your city's municipal code. Your city's municipal code will tell who can vote in city elections, and who can't.

Some Oklahoma cities publish their codes online at

See if your city's code is there.

If your city's code is not on...
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