You arrive at the polls and line up to vote, but when you check in the election official hands you something called a “provisional ballot” — or in some states, a “challenge ballot” or “affidavit ballot.” What’s the deal?
Voter suppression efforts are aimed at making it too difficult, too confusing, or too risky to vote. That is why it’s important to arm yourself with information about voting and make a plan on how you will vote early.
Americans who are eligible to vote can do so from all over the world, no matter how long they have lived abroad. By following these steps, US citizens voting abroad can make sure their ballots are counted.
Ballot collection is a safe practice that does not require voters to have their ballots collected, but simply provides voters with the option to receive assistance if they wish, and choose someone they trust to submit their ballots.
Voters in California and Michigan mail their ballots three days before Election Day. Each ballot is postmarked three days before Election Day and arrives the day after Election Day. Yet, only one ballot counts. Why?
One important rule to be aware of when considering whether to absentee vote is if your state requires that you have a specific reason or “excuse” for absentee voting. Here are some of the key differences to be aware of.
This year many states have expanded early voting options to accommodate the effects of the pandemic. Whether your state offers in-person early voting or early absentee voting, make sure to make your voting plan.
In the United States, the first step to vote unfortunately isn’t as easy as just turning 18. You first have to register to vote and every state has different rules and regulations for this step that vary widely.
We can’t let the current crisis facing USPS lock millions of Americans out of our voting process. With the current absentee ballot rejection rate reaching as high as 8-10%, how we cast our ballots this year matters.
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