Bringing best-in-class voter services to millions of U.S. citizen voters living in the U.S. and abroad.
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Absentee Ballot Request for US-based and Overseas Voters Abroad, Election Dates / Deadlines, and How to Vote in your State

When’s My Next Election?

State Voter Information

Check your state's voter eligibility and ID requirements, ways to vote, voting tools and more:

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US domestic voters, overseas and military voters — you can all register and request a ballot with US Vote.

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Get election reminders for your state's upcoming elections. See your election dates and deadlines.

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Check your voter registration status. Connect directly to your state's voter registration lookup service.

Voting Rights Restoration

If you've lost your voting rights, you can restore your right to vote in every state. Click on your state to find out your status and next steps to restoring your voting rights.

Voting from Abroad

Everything you need to know to vote as an overseas or military voter is available on our newly updated Overseas Vote site. 

You're Eligible Situations

Life is complicated. Voting doesn't have to be. The YES library of voter stories conquers your "Can I Vote If..?" questions.

Take Me to the Voter Help Desk

US Vote offers actionable answers to domestic voter questions and overseas voter issues. Our help desk team provides individual, personalized answers to your voting questions.

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US Vote Blog

Here's where you can find in-depth information on relevant voting topics. We tackle ballot return options, absentee and vote-by-mail ballot processes, in-person and early voting options and more.

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One of the most frequent questions U.S. citizen voters have is whether they can vote in U.S. elections as a dual citizen. The answer is YES.

This goes for American dual citizens who live within the U.S. and for U.S. dual citizens living in another country. Voting in U.S. elections from abroad is also possible when you’re a dual national / dual citizen.

This article is intended to help U.S. dual nationals better understand their voting rights. If this applies to you, or anyone you know – the news is good!

icon of person pushing herself in wheelchair with text saying blog series on voters with disabilities

Did you know that voter turnout is historically lower for those with a disability than those without? In 2022, 121.9 million citizens cast their vote, of which 15.8 million reported having a disability. Another 15.3 million were said to have a disability, but did not vote.

It’s important to also consider care givers and those affected by someone with a disability when discussing voting gaps. The percentage of in-person voters with a disability needing assistance rose from 6% to 11% in 2022. While 10.3 million individuals living with someone with a disability did not vote in the 2022 election.

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The Institute of Politics (IOP) at the Harvard Kennedy School released its 47th Edition of the Survey of Young Americans’ Attitudes toward Politics and Public Service, a Harvard Youth Poll.

The Harvard Youth Poll uncovered many interesting facts about two cohorts of young Americans. The first cohort is 18 - 24 years old, so-called Generation Z; and the second cohort is 25-29 years old, so-called millennials. These young citizens are relevant to the political discourse in the U.S. We will review five key findings.