Ohio’s mail-in primary ends Tuesday evening, over a month after Ohio Governor Mike DeWine postponed the state’s primary, originally scheduled to take place on March 17. In late March, CBS News campaign reporter Jack Turman says the Ohio legislature passed a sweeping bill to address the coronavirus pandemic, which also included extending the vote-by-mail primary to April 28.  On Monday, Ohio Secretary of State Frank LaRose said 1,975,806 vote-by-mail ballots were requested and 1,458,936 ballots have been cast. “This is not what any of us had envisioned months ago for how we wanted to run this election,” LaRose said at a press conference with DeWine. “But I tell you what. We’ve risen to the occasion. Ohio’s boards of elections, these bipartisan teams of very dedicated and patriotic individuals in all 88 counties, have risen to the occasion.”In a press call Tuesday afternoon, the Ohio Voter Rights Coalition indicated they had been hearing questions and concerns from voters about casting an in-person provisional ballot. Voters who did not receive their absentee ballot were able to cast a provisional ballot at their county board of elections. Jen Miller, the executive director of the League of Women Voters of Ohio, said the boards of elections

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