“There are too many factors to balance in this uncharted territory,” Frye said at a court hearing Monday evening.The decision threw Ohio’s scheduled presidential primary into chaos, and it was unclear how quickly the status of Tuesday’s scheduled vote would be resolved. A lawyer for the plaintiffs, Diane Menashe, said via text late Monday the plaintiffs planned to appeal immediately to the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals in Columbus, and it remains unclear whether they will appeal to the Ohio Supreme Court if necessary.DeWine and Secretary of State Frank LaRose issued a joint statement after the ruling defending their effort to postpone voting Tuesday — but stopped short of saying whether the state planned to appeal the decision or heed it.“The only thing more important than a free and fair election is the health and safety of Ohioans,” they said in the statement.“Logistically, under these extraordinary circumstances, it simply isn’t possible to hold an election tomorrow that will be considered legitimate by Ohioans. They mustn’t be forced to choose between their health and exercising their constitutional rights.”On Twitter, the whiplash of election officials played out in real time.At 7:37 p.m., about four hours after it had tweeted that the primary


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