There's a big election right around the corner. Let this be your not-so-gentle reminder to register to vote.
Good question. Right here.
Yes. You need to be a naturally born or naturalized US citizen (a person who was born in another country, but has lawfully become an US citizen) to vote.
You’ll probably need to register in your state. In some states, you may be eligible to register to vote right after moving. In others, you may need to wait or be living in the state for a certain amount of time (think: 30 days for some) before you can register to vote in the next election. Find out here.
Re-submit your voter registration. Heads up that in general elections, you can vote for whichever candidates you want, regardless of which party you registered with.
Yes, although you’ll still have to provide some sort of ID, like a state ID number or your SSN. You can check that here.
So glad you asked. We have everything you need to know here.
Your voting rights may vary from state to state. Check here.
All 435 seats in the House of Representatives, 35 of the 100 seats in the Senate, and the office of president of the US. Casual.
Register. Get everyone you know to register. Then vote.
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