Now it’ll reportedly be played at Denver’s Coors Field, home of the Colorado Rockies, for the first time since 1998.
NBC News has contacted MLB for confirmation and details of the move overnight but didn’t immediately receive a response.
Commissioner Robert D. Manfred Jr. said the All-Star Game had to be taken out of Georgia “to demonstrate our values as a sport” after Georgia Republicans passed restrictive changes to the state election process last month.
The new law adds a host of restrictions, including requiring identification for mail voting and making it illegal to take food or water to voters in line.
Republican Gov. Brian Kemp signed the bill into law immediately, calling it “common sense” legislation while aligning himself with former President Donald Trump in remarks promoting the bill.
Manfred said in a statement that “Major League Baseball fundamentally supports voting rights for all Americans and opposes restrictions to the ballot box.”
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In November, Georgia narrowly cast all 16 of its Electoral College votes for now-President Joe Biden, marking the first time the Peach State had backed a Democratic presidential candidate since Arkansas native Bill Clinton won it in 1992.
Then, in January, Georgia voters elected Democrats Raphael Warnock and Jon Ossoff to the U.S. Senate, resulting in both halves of Congress and White House painted blue for the first time since President Barack Obama’s initial two years in office.
The Senate is divided 50-50 between Democrats and Republicans, with Vice President Kamala Harris breaking ties in party-line votes.
Trump has falsely claimed fraud played a role in Georgia’s Democratic tilt, and state prosecutors have launched a criminal investigation into the former president’s efforts to overturn election results.
There’s been no evidence of substantial voter irregularities in Georgia, or any other state, courts at every level have ruled.