Voting Information on the Web
Register to Vote
To vote in national elections, voters must be U.S. citizens—but don't forget that each state also has its own set of registration guidelines. ASHA's Get Out the Vote website provides an online voter registration form for all states that allow it.
Or, visit the United States Elections Assistance Commission (EAC) webpage.
If you have registered to vote, but won't be able to get to your polling place on Nov. 6, you can get information about obtaining an absentee ballot online.
The National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities is part of the National Campus Voter Registration Project. Each campus is encouraged to adopt the League of Women Voters' nonpartisan model, allowing candidates and students to convene for discussions, share information, explore the implications of public policy positions, and then vote their conscience.
League of Women Voters Comprehensive Information
The League of Women Voters (LWV) provides a nonpartisan, comprehensive look at the voting process in the United States. Learn how to connect with candidates and local Leagues focused on bringing you the most current candidate information, and link to other websites that provide relevant information for voters.
Primary Dates for All 50 States
The National Conference of State Legislatures' (NCSL) website contains a concise chart of primary dates for the November election.
Polling Place Accessibility
The United States Elections Assistance Commission (EAC) is a an independent, bipartisan commission. It is a great resource for information on polling place accessibility, voter assistance provisions for making polling places accessible, and provisions for assisting such voters.