Multiply your vote!
PICK AN OPTION AND DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN
(AND INVITE FRIENDS TO JOIN YOU)
1-2-3: Contact friends and family
Text your family and friends to make sure they are planning to vote. Download the app VoteForce to send texts to your own contacts. Bonus points if they live in a key state (NC/SC/GA/IA/KS/MT/CO/AZ).
VoteForce uses your contacts and phone's capabilities and will NOT infringe upon the privacy of your personal data. Your personal information stays personal and this tool simply provides friendly voting links / prompts / reminders through your phone's texting software. Invest a little time and encourage other gender equality voters to get out and VOTE!
Reach out to friends/relatives/colleagues abroad
If you know an American overseas, tell them to go to www.votefromabroad.org to request their ballot.
Fight voter suppression
Reclaim Our Vote (ROV) is a long-term project at The Center for Common Ground. ROV is a non-profit, nonpartisan group that increases turnout among voters of color.
After the Supreme Court gutted the Voting Rights Act in Shelby v Holder (2013), many states (particularly in the South) immediately changed voting rules, restricting voter access and participation. ROV volunteers are targeting North Carolina, Texas, Arizona, Alabama, Mississippi and Georgia in 2020 with postcards, phone/text banks, geofencing, GOTV billboards, rides to the polls and Election Day monitoring.
Send GOTV Postcards
In partnership with Reclaim Our Vote, VoteEqualityUS is sending ~14,000 postcards to BIPOC registered voters in Montana.
Join the fun! Get a team of friends together, each with a goal of 100 postcards. Can you bat 1,000? The script is short and 100 cards will go very quickly. Information for ordering cards and addresses is available at our VoteEqualityUS shop.
Apply to be a paid poll worker on November 3rd
An incredible number of poll workers are over age 70 and at greater health risk with the pandemic. Please apply to be a paid poll worker with your state and bolster their numbers.
When people see someone that looks like them inside the polls it is a more welcoming environment. In most states, you only need to be 16 years old.
Note: Often, you can only be a poll worker in the county where you are registered to vote. Students and people who recently moved will need to update their voter registration information before they can apply to be a paid poll worker. In most states, those updates can be done online at county election websites. See our page "Your Vote" for a link to check your voter registration.
Our democracy works best when we're all involved.
Once Voting Starts: See Something, Say Something
We can crowd source voter problems. If you see anything irregular on Election Day, log on to the website and report it.
In the last Federal election (2018) MSNBC ran "See Something, Say Something" in their Election HQ and they will do so again this year. As voting irregularities occur they will be visible to everyone around the country.