Richard Wolf, USA TODAY Published 7:58 p.m. ET April 6, 2020 | Updated 11:03 p.m. ET April 6, 2020CLOSE Coronavirus affects primary voting and catapults Joe Biden ahead, with voters saying they trust him over Bernie Sanders in a crisis. USA TODAYWASHINGTON – The Supreme Court denied its support Monday for the growing consensus that voting in the midst of a pandemic may be best done by mail.Refusing to depart from its opposition to last-minute changes that can confuse voters, the justices blocked a federal court order that voters in Wisconsin should be able to vote absentee for six days beyond Tuesday’s primary election.”Extending the date by which ballots may be cast by voters — not just received by the municipal clerks but cast by voters —  for an additional six days after the scheduled election day fundamentally alters the nature of the election,” the court said in an unsigned opinion.”The court’s decision … should not be viewed as expressing an opinion on the broader question of whether to hold the election, or whether other reforms or modifications in election procedures in light of COVID–19 are appropriate. That point cannot be stressed enough.”The vote broke down on ideological lines, with the four liberal justices dissenting. “The question here is


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