Can A Convicted Stevens Vote For Himself?

Can Ted Stevens even vote for himself now if he rides out the election?

It seems to be an open question now that a jury has convicted Stevens of seven felony counts, and Alaska law takes the franchise away from convicted felons. The question, if you read Alaska law below, is whether he would lose his right to vote after sentencing. There's also a chance that Stevens already mailed in an absentee ballot since he's been, well, stuck in Washington for this trial.

The Crypt just received this from an Alaska political source:

"Alaska State Election Law States That A Convicted Felon Cannot Vote. According to the state of Alaska, A person convicted of a crime that constitutes a felony involving moral turpitude under state or federal law may not vote in a state, federal, or municipal election from the date of the conviction through the date of the unconditional discharge of the person.”

If there are any legal eagles among Crypt readers, we'd love to hear an interpretation of Alaska law here?