As of the 2020 U.S. Census, Delaware only has one at-large congressional district.
Legislative maps are enacted by the State Legislature. The Governor can veto the plans.
The Legislature can override a veto with a three-fifths vote. Democrats currently have a veto-proof majority in the both chambers.
Challenges to the maps are litigated in the Superior Court.
If a bill is presented to the governor during session, the governor has 10 days to sign or veto it; otherwise, it becomes law without signature. If the bill is delivered to the governor during the last 10 days of the session, the governor must sign or veto it within 30 days of session adjournment; otherwise, it is pocket vetoed. Sundays are excluded in these calculations. Line-item vetoes are permitted.
Kinds of Ballot Measures
Only the Delaware General Assembly may refer amendments to the ballot. There is no initiative or referendum process.
Source: Del. Const. art. XVI.