AMERICA: The Blog
AMERICA: The Blog
Everyone has their limits. Joe Biden and Kamala Harris took it foregranted that they could do absolutely anything and still receive the vote of the pleasant, peace-loving American people. But they were wrong! They forgot one thing: decency.
Americans are a decent people, they treasure their right to vote and they have morals. They don't like things like treason. Pedophilia. Incest. After the "accidental on purpose" revelation of Hunter Biden's Laptop from Hell, many proactive citizens who voted early are now Googling "How Can I Change My Vote." I love how Fox News titled their article on the topic: Clawing Back Votes.
Turns out, you can change your vote in Alaska, Connecticut, Delaware, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, New York, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and possibly Alaska but each county and/or state has their own specific rules, processes and deadlines.
According to Fox, "Other states allow residents to withdraw their mail-in ballots and vote in-person on Election Day, including Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Mississippi, Pennsylvania and New Mexico. Some of these states require voters to sign an affidavit canceling their absentee ballots before voting in person."
Unfortunately, I haven't been able to verify this statement. It is oddly and extraordinarily hard to find this information via Google, as if changing a vote is so unusual. So be relentless. Don't just depend on Google. Call your Secretary of State. Demand the correct answer and correct process.
Here is some basic information and links to the states that allow vote changes and the steps on how to do it.
Again according to Fox, " 'If a voter has already returned their voted absentee or vote-by-mail ballot, and then wish to make a change, the voter should contact their county elections office as soon as possible to determine if this will be feasible,; a spokesperson for State Election Commissioner Anthony Albence said."
"But 'in some states, you can submit your ballot, have a change of heart and, and submit a new ballot,' Matthew Weil, director of the Election Project at the Bipartisan Policy Center, told Newsy. That includes New York, at least for those who mailed in an absentee ballot."
What if I requested a mail-in or absentee ballot but I didn't receive a ballot, lost my ballot, or changed my mind and want to vote in-person?
Voting is a privilege, a sacred duty, a grave responsibility. It's also great fun. Like the Mississippi's Secretary of State says on their website, "Y'all vote."
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