The 2018 Louisiana election is almost upon us, and it’s going to be a long one.

But with all of the early polls, we’ve taken the time to put together a primer to help you decide what you need to know before the election.

If you are unfamiliar with Louisiana politics, it’s important to know that there are two separate elections: the state’s primary and the general.

The primary is the most important election in the state, and the voters there cast their ballots on April 20, with the general election taking place on May 5.

If either primary election comes down to the wire, the winner is declared.

If neither is contested, the voters of Louisiana choose the governor of the state.

Both candidates are sworn in as Louisiana’s governor on May 1, and Louisiana’s next governor will take office on May 3.

It’s important that you vote early, and you should plan ahead so you don’t miss out on the early voting.

Before you go ahead and vote, it helps to understand what’s going on in the country.

Louisiana has a history of contentious political history.

There’s a long and storied history of racism and bigotry in Louisiana, which goes back decades.

A 2016 Louisiana Supreme Court decision called the State of Louisiana’s Racial Integrity Act of 1965 was seen as discriminatory by many white residents of Louisiana.

The law defined race as a separate category from other “racial characteristics” that included skin color, race, and ancestry.

While the ruling did not specifically refer to the state constitution, it did include an expansive definition of what it meant to be an “illegal alien” and a “foreign national”.

That term was used to label people who are not legally U.S. citizens, including children born to illegal immigrants.

Since then, many Louisiana residents have come to believe that the law was designed to target the undocumented, rather than those who were in the United States illegally.

While some legal immigrants and others in Louisiana have taken advantage of the ruling to fight back against it, many have also been arrested for attempting to vote or vote twice in a single election cycle.

This is a particularly dangerous time for Louisiana voters, as the 2018 elections will mark the first time since the Voting Rights Act of 1964 that the state will have a new governor in office.

If Louisiana does not have a Democratic governor, there is a chance that Republican Gov.

John Bel Edwards will step into the position.

The term “progressive” has been used by Louisiana Republicans to describe Democratic governors who have supported voting rights legislation and fought against the Voting Protection Act of 1986, a landmark voting rights bill signed by President George W. Bush.

It is unclear how long Edwards will remain in office, as he has not publicly announced his intentions for the position and has not yet declared his candidacy.

The 2018 election is a unique one in that it will be the first election in Louisiana in which the winner of the primary is elected governor.

The two candidates for governor will have very different political philosophies, which makes it an interesting and potentially divisive time.

Louisiana’s political landscape has changed over the years, and this year has seen some interesting developments.

As we mentioned above, the election will be held on April 1, the day of the presidential election.

This year, the state legislature passed a measure that allows the governor to appoint a replacement for Gov.

Edwards, which would mean a runoff election between Edwards and Republican nominee Buddy Caldwell.

If a runoff is held, a runoff will likely be decided by the state senate, where the two candidates would have to gather a majority of votes to become the state governor.

While there are plenty of options for both candidates, both candidates are considered likely candidates by many voters, according to a recent poll conducted by the University of New Orleans.

While Caldwell has shown support from younger voters and more rural areas, Edwards is seen as more popular among those who live in the urban core.

If one of these candidates wins, the result will likely go to the governor, with Caldwell serving as the second-term governor.

Louisiana will hold a runoff in the general elections, which will be conducted on May 4.

Both campaigns have pledged to raise at least $1.6 million, and there’s a chance both candidates will have enough cash on hand to make it to the runoff.

Both parties have made significant investments in their campaigns, and many of the races have been decided in the primary.

In the race to be Louisiana’s first openly gay governor, incumbent Gov.

Bob LaPrade is well known for his strong stances against discrimination.

As a state senator and in office for six years, LaPrades was known for speaking out against the use of discrimination as a tool to suppress voting rights.

LaPrases opponents have called for a “yes on 1” campaign to get him to drop out of the race.

There is a good chance that the “yes” vote will be a majority, but LaPrays position has alienated many of his supporters