The voting process likely will be uneventful. But if you're in a lengthy queue, here are enjoyable ways to give your brain a break.
The process of voting has changed a lot over the past 100-plus years.
"Right now I'm literally voting, at my early voting station in New York..."
Pizza to the Polls is fueling democracy—one slice at a time.
Whether you have to vote at a specific neighborhood precinct depends on your state.
They're making sure their fans make it to the polls. From Seventeen
The friends talked about the election while Chalamet waited in line to cast his ballot.
"This was my first time. And I'm going to say that because I never felt... like my vote counts," the "Rare" singer said during a livestream.
“I just think some people get in their head, like, Oh well, what does it matter?”
Donuts for democracy!
It's not too early to start thinking about the end of 2020. From Men's Health
We don't have to tell you that Election Day is quickly approaching, and lots of people — celebs and non-famous people alike — have already taken advantage of early voting to cast their ballots. Our Instagram feeds are already full of celebs showing off their mail-in ballots and explaining which candidate got their vote and […]
Spread the word in style.Originally Appeared on Glamour
The model shared some new selfies after voting for the "America I want her to see."
The Associated Press has called America's elections since 1848. But this year will be unlike anything it's ever seen. Here's an inside view of the AP's massive vote-calling operation.
With one week left until Election Day, fashion players are making a final push to get out the vote in what may be one of the most pivotal elections in recent history.
"This little ditty is going to be for Daisy Dove," Bloom said.
GLEN BURNIE, MD – OCTOBER 07: A canvasser wears gloves while processing mail-in ballots in a warehouse at the Anne Arundel County Board of Elections headquarters on October 7, 2020 in Glen Burnie, Maryland. The ballot canvas for mail-in and absentee ballots began on October 1st in Maryland, the earliest in the country. Every ballot goes through a five step process before being sliced open and tabulated. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images) With one week until Election Day, it only makes sense that President Donald Trump is getting more antsy about results. This morning, the president inferred from a Google trend that people are trying to retract their votes for Biden — and encouraged people to change their ballots. “Strongly Trending (Google) since immediately after the second debate is CAN I CHANGE MY VOTE? This refers changing it to me. The answer in most states is YES. Go do it. Most important Election of your life!” Trump tweeted out on early Tuesday. This comes after a record-setting numbers of early votes have already been cast, with more than 60 million people who have already turned in their ballots before November 3. According to Google Trends, searches for “can I change my vote after voting” have gone up by 500 percent in the last day alone in America. So let’s clear this up: can you ever change your vote? Well, it’s technically possible in a few states to submit another ballot if you voted absentee or by mail. “In some states, you can submit your ballot, have a change of heart and, and submit a new ballot,” Matthew Weil, the director of the Election Project at the Bipartisan Policy Center told Newsy earlier this year. According to CNN, states where it’s possible to change your vote include New York, Michigan, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, and Mississippi. However, most states do not allow people to alter their vote after casting their ballots. States including Florida, North Carolina, Ohio, and Arizona have strict policies that outline the ability to vote only once. In states where voters can flip their decision before Election Day is over, voting laws explain that those who have already cast absentee ballots must show up to their polling place on Election Day to have their prior vote nullified. Then, they’re able to re-vote in-person in order to have only their new vote count. In New York, for example, those who voted absentee but wish to change their vote can do so. “The Election Law recognizes that plans change,” explains the New York Board of Elections. “Even if you request or cast and return an absentee ballot, you may still go to the polls and vote in person.” There, if the voter comes to the poll site on Election Day or during early voting to vote in-person, the absentee ballot must be set aside and not counted. Similarly, in Pennsylvania, you can bring your mail-in or absentee ballot with you to a polling place to have it be voided so that you can re-vote on November 3. However, for those who have already waited in line to vote early in-person, there’s no second chance available anywhere. So the short and sweet answer is that most probably you won’t be able to change your vote. And also, the president shouldn’t be putting out false information without any merit, though that’s a whole other issue, I guess. Like what you see? How about some more R29 goodness, right here?Behind The Racist History Of The Electoral CollegeDomestic Violence Is A Tool Of Voter SuppressionYandy Smith-Harris On The Future Of Democracy
A man attending a Trump rally in Beverly Hills on Saturday wielded a sword and threatened passersby to vote for Trump, a viral TikTok video showed.
During the first week of early voting, my husband and I loaded up our three children and headed to the polls so I could vote for the very first time.