North Carolina 2020 Voting Guide

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  • September 3, 2020
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North Carolina 2020 Voting Guide

Here is some important information about voting in North Carolina during Election Day on Tuesday, Nov. 3. General Election Day: Tuesday, Nov. 3 Are you registered? Check your party registration. The deadline to vote is Friday, Oct. 9.North Carolina early voting period: Thursday, Oct. 15 through Saturday, Oct. 31 (Same-day voter registration is allowed at one-stop sites during this time frame.) Not sure where to go during early voting? Go to the North Carolina State Board of Elections site locator to find a voting site near you. Do you want to request a mail-in ballot? Fill out this application and return it to your local election office by Tuesday, Oct. 27. Your ballot will then be sent to you in the mail. Not sure where to vote on Election Day? Go to the secretary of state’s website to search by name or address. Find your legislator: To find out who is your legislator, and what district you are in, Click here to visit the North Carolina General Assembly “find your legislator” tool.All residents of North Carolina are currently represented in the United States Senate by both Senators Richard Burr and Thom Tillis. Representation in the NC House, the NC Senate, and the US House is determined by district.Each resident of the state has one representative in each of those legislative bodies, determined by the district in which their residence falls. Detailed district plan information, including maps and reports, can be found via the NCGA redistricting page.Information on North Carolina primary results from March 3: Go to the North Carolina State Board of Elections website to search for the election you are interested in. What’s on the ballot: Click here to see sample ballots based on where you live.Problems at the poll? Contact the moderator at the polling location. If your problem is not addressed, click here to report it through an online form.Information on Voter ID Law: In a December 31 order, a federal district court blocked North Carolina’s voter photo ID requirement from taking effect. The injunction will remain in place until further order of the court.

Here is some important information about voting in North Carolina during Election Day on Tuesday, Nov. 3.

General Election Day: Tuesday, Nov. 3

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Are you registered? Check your party registration. The deadline to vote is Friday, Oct. 9.

North Carolina early voting period: Thursday, Oct. 15 through Saturday, Oct. 31 (Same-day voter registration is allowed at one-stop sites during this time frame.)

Not sure where to go during early voting? Go to the North Carolina State Board of Elections site locator to find a voting site near you.

Do you want to request a mail-in ballot? Fill out this application and return it to your local election office by Tuesday, Oct. 27. Your ballot will then be sent to you in the mail.

Not sure where to vote on Election Day? Go to the secretary of state’s website to search by name or address.

Find your legislator: To find out who is your legislator, and what district you are in, Click here to visit the North Carolina General Assembly “find your legislator” tool.

All residents of North Carolina are currently represented in the United States Senate by both Senators Richard Burr and Thom Tillis. Representation in the NC House, the NC Senate, and the US House is determined by district.

Each resident of the state has one representative in each of those legislative bodies, determined by the district in which their residence falls. Detailed district plan information, including maps and reports, can be found via the NCGA redistricting page.

Information on North Carolina primary results from March 3: Go to the North Carolina State Board of Elections website to search for the election you are interested in.

What’s on the ballot: Click here to see sample ballots based on where you live.

Problems at the poll? Contact the moderator at the polling location. If your problem is not addressed, click here to report it through an online form.

Information on Voter ID Law: In a December 31 order, a federal district court blocked North Carolina’s voter photo ID requirement from taking effect. The injunction will remain in place until further order of the court.


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