Find out when and how to vote where you live, make a plan, and make sure your vote is counted.
Plan Your Vote: Everything You Need to Know For The 2020 Election
Mark your calendars. Everything you need to know about mail-in and early in-person voting, including the first day you can cast your ballot in the 2020 election.
Click on your state in the map to see a lot of the information you need in order to cast a ballot this fall — by whatever method you choose. This page will be updated on a regular basis with the latest developments. While we’ve made every effort to ensure the accuracy of this information, always double-check with your local election official before acting upon it.
Are You Registered to Vote?
Are you register to vote? Especially in these challenging times where it may be difficult to vote at your in person precinct, it’s important to check your existing registration and register to vote now — and if your state allows voting by mail, it’s even more important to make sure that you get your ballot and return it on time. It takes just 30 seconds to check your registration with our easy to use tool that will help you make sure that you are registered in any state.
After you are registered, take the pledge to vote in November, and make a plan so that you know exactly how you’re going to vote come election day. Want to go a step further? We have training resources and volunteer information to help you get out the vote in your local area.
Report: 9 Falsehoods that Could Undermine the 2020 Election
The 2020 election will be hard-fought and divisive. The Covid-19 pandemic has already caused major disruptions to our elections system, and the risk that other real crises — natural disaster, machine breakdown, foreign interference — will further disrupt the election is significant. But there is also a significant risk that political actors will manufacture crises to undermine election results they don’t like. These fake crises can undercut trust in the accuracy of election outcomes, inflame partisan tensions, and destabilize our democracy.
Here are nine lies, misconceptions, and false arguments that we think voters will have to contend with in 2020.