MAKE AN EARLY VOTING PLAN.

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VOTER DASHBOARD.

Find early voting locations, dropbox locations, poll locations, and district information.

If you run into any problems or have questions on election day, call the Election Protection Hotline:

  • English: 1-866-OUR-VOTE / 1-866-687-8683

  • Spanish: 1-888-VE-Y-VOTA / 1-888-839-8682

  • Arabic: 1-844-YALLA-US / 1-844-925-5287

  • For Bengali, Cantonese, Hindi, Urdu, Korean, Mandarin, Tagalog, or Vietnamese: 1-888-274-8683

 
 

KNOW YOUR VOTING RIGHTS.

Let nothing stand in the way of

being a voter.

Everyone is eligible to vote safely by mail in this election. You can request your ballot until October 23rd.

If you’re in person, make sure you have everything you need.

VALID FORMS OF VOTER ID.

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Option A: ONE Photo ID w/ Your Name & Address

  • Arizona Drivers License and/or State Issued ID

  • US Government ID (Passport)

  • Tribal Enrollment Card or Other Form of Tribal ID

  • Utility Bill From Within Last 90 Days

  • Bank or Credit Unit Statement From Within Last 90 Days

  • Valid Arizona Vehicle Registration

  • Indian Census Card

  • Property Tax Statement

  • Arizona Vehicle Insurance Card

  • Recorder’s Certificate

  • Valid US Federal, State, or Local Government Issued ID, Including Voter ID Card or any Mailing Marked “Official Election Material”

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Option B: TWO of the Following w/ Name & Address

Option C: TWO Forms of ID Mixed From Option A & B

 

YOUR RIGHTS AT THE POLLS

  • If the polls close while you’re still in line, stay in line – you have the right to vote.

  • If you make a mistake on your ballot, ask for a new one.

  • If the machines are down at your polling place, ask for a paper ballot.

  • If you run into any problems or have questions on Election Day, call the Election Protection Hotline:

    • English: 1-866-OUR-VOTE / 1-866-687-8683

    • Spanish: 1-888-VE-Y-VOTA / 1-888-839-8682

    • Arabic: 1-844-YALLA-US / 1-844-925-5287

    • For Bengali, Cantonese, Hindi, Urdu, Korean, Mandarin, Tagalog, or Vietnamese: 1-888-274-8683

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LANGUAGE ASSISTANCE

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  • Under federal law, voters who have difficulty reading or writing English may receive in-person assistance at the polls from the person of their choice. This person cannot be the voter’s employer, an agent of the voter’s employer, or an agent or officer of the voter’s union.

  • Counties covered by Section 203 of the Voting Rights Act are required to provide bilingual assistance to voters in specific languages. This means that they must provide poll workers who speak certain languages, and make all election materials and election-related information available in those languages. Check whether your county is required to provide bilingual election assistance in a language you speak.

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  • You can bring a family member, friend, or other person of your choice to assist you at the polls. Do not bring your employer, or an agent of your employer or union.

  • If you live in a county that’s required to provide bilingual voting assistance for a language you speak, you can request oral assistance from a bilingual poll worker and ask for voting materials, such as a ballot, in that language.

  • If you have trouble voting due to lack of English fluency, call one of these hotlines:

    • Spanish: 1-888-VE-Y-VOTA / 1-888-839-8682

    • Arabic: 1-844-YALLA-US / 1-844-925-5287

    • English: 1-866-OUR-VOTE / 1-866-687-8683

    • Bengali, Cantonese, Hindi, Urdu, Korean, Mandarin, Tagalog, Vietnamese): 1-888-API-VOTE / 1-888-274-8683

WHAT TO DO

 

SOMEONE IS INTERFERRING WITH MY RIGHT TO VOTE

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Examples of voter intimidation:

  • Aggressively questioning voters about their citizenship, criminal record, or other qualifications to vote.

  • Falsely representing oneself as an elections official.

  • Displaying false or misleading signs about voter fraud and related criminal penalties.

  • Other forms of harassment, particularly harassment targeting non-English speakers and voters of color.

  • Spreading false information about voter requirements.

    • You do not need to speak English to vote, in any state.

    • You do not need to pass a test to vote, in any state.

    • Some states do not require voters to present photo identification.

  • It’s illegal to intimidate voters and a federal crime to “intimidate, threaten, [or] coerce … any other person for the purpose of interfering with the right of [that] other person to vote or to vote as he may choose.”

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Your rights

What to do if you experience voter intimidation:

  • In many states, you can give a sworn statement to the poll worker that you satisfy the qualifications to vote in your state, and then proceed to cast a ballot.

  • Report intimidation to the Election Protection Hotline at 1-866-OUR-VOTE or 1-888-VE-Y-VOTA (en Español).

  • Report intimidation to your local election officials. Their offices will be open on Election Day.

 
 

ARIZONA

IMPORTANT DATES

07
OCTOBER
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EARLY VOTING

BEGINS &

EARLY BALLOTS

ARE MAILED

23
OCTOBER
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LAST DAY TO REQUEST

A BALLOT BY MAIL 

OCTOBER

LAST DAY TO MAIL

YOUR BALLOT

NOVEMBER
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VOTE IN PERSON 

DROP OFF BALLOTS

REQUEST A REPLACEMENT BALLOT

 

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