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Election Protection


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election day

Voter Resources

Voting in-person or by mail is safe, secure & should be easy — even during the pandemic.

Vote by Mail:
– Did you know? Absentee Ballots and Mail Ballots are the same thing! 
– Request your ballot by mail by October 23rd at We recommend requesting ASAP!
– Mail Ballots begin being sent out on October 7th.
– If dropping off your mail ballot in-person, skip the line! Walk straight to the front of the line and ask for the drop box.

Vote in Person:
– Early voting starts on October 7 — find your polling place below.
– Voters are encouraged to wear masks, bring their own pen, and maintain a physical distance from others.
– You can request curbside voting by looking for the sign outside the polling place.

Check your registration →

Vote Safe During COVID Guide →

Find polling places → 

Find deadlines & candidates → 

What forms of ID you need →
(See image below!)

Learn what ID to bring to the polls.

Know Your Rights

Voters cannot be discriminated against based on race, color, or membership in a language group. It is illegal for anyone to intimidate, coerce, threaten, or use tactics that affect someone’s ability to vote. 

Did you know that…?

  • If you’re offered a provisional ballot, ask what additional identification they need for a regular ballot and/or call the election protection hotline. If you do not have the proper ID or are not listed, you can vote with a provisional ballot. You should also receive a provisional ballot receipt and can check if your ballot was counted.
  • If you are in line when polls close, stay in line. You can still vote.
  • You can request a ballot in your in a foreign language, however, only certain languages are available. At some polling places, “translations” are a recording of the info in that language.
  • You can bring your own translator, or someone to help you vote for any other reason ( “anyone” does not include your employer, union rep, or a candidate of office).
  • You are allowed to ask questions about the election process and observe.
  • You can receive a new ballot if you think you made a mistake, before submitting your ballot.
  • Mail in your ballot or drop off any polling place in your county without having to wait in line or show ID. If you don’t have the return envelope, they will give you one there. 
  • Drop your ballot in a box that the poll workers point out for you — Early or on Election Day. Put your ballot in the return envelope, sign the envelope (if someone assisted you, they’ll sign it too), and list your phone number so election officials can call if there are issues.
  • If you are overseas or a member of the U.S Armed Forces Members, you can register and vote absentee.


  • You can vote in private, or with help
  • Seek help from poll workers trained to use an accessible voting machine
  • Some counties offer “curbside voting,” where a poll worker brings everything you need to vote to your car.

All polling places must have:

  • Voting equipment for people who are blind or visually impaired
  • Wheelchair-accessible voting booths
  • Entrances and doorways at least 32 inches wide
  • Handrails on all stairs