B.C. Election 2020: Voting in person during the COVID-19 pandemic

  • B.C. Election 2020: Voting in person during the COVID-19 pandemic

B.C. Election 2020: Voting in person during the COVID-19 pandemic

Early voting will extend from October 15 to October 31.

Boockvar's guidance to counties comes amid a surge in mail-in voting and rising concerns that tens of thousands of mail-in ballots will be discarded in the presidential election over a variety of technicalities.

Saturday 8 a.m. -4 p.m. The Post-Standard has created a voter dashboard for readers to track absentee ballot activity each day.

An unprecedented number of Americans are voting by mail this year to avoid COVID-19 risk.

State law allows Alaskans to vote absentee for any reason, but voters must sign up before October 24 if they want to receive a ballot through the mail.

At least two voters in Greensboro, North Carolina, part of Guilford County, had no idea their ballots were sitting in that pile. They must be delivered by 8 p.m. on Election Day. Maybe it was through changes that were already in place or as an emergency for the pandemic.

In Sampson, a few Election Day polling sites are being moved.

The top map is divided by county, the bottom by city and township.

ProPublica, in partnership with The Guardian, is today releasing a tracker for mail-in ballots in battleground states. The State Election Commission says it has issued more than 400,000 absentee ballots by mail.

Adia Kapoor with Elections BC says they will have enough staff on-hand to make sure things run smoothly.

Voters who were not registered in the county by the October 9 deadline may register and vote during one-stop voting only, and will be required to provide documentation of their identity and residence.

As of Wednesday morning, she said the state's voter registration rolls stand less than 40,000 voters away from hitting a historic 9 million mark.

City officials are encouraging people to use mail-in ballots or vote early, as they seek to limit the spread of the coronavirus.

Seven counties have satellite offices where along with the county elections office, voters can go in person and apply for a ballot, have their eligibility checked, fill out the ballot and cast it all in one visit.