Saturday’s election verdict isn’t the last step in selecting an American president. There is still a weekslong timeline during which the 538-member Electoral College picks the president.
A shift to mail voting is increasing the chances that Americans will not know the winner of the 2020 presidential race on election night. But that doesn’t mean the results will be flawed or fraudulent.
While a record number of Chicagoans have already voted, plenty of others are set to cast their ballots on Tuesday. Have questions about where or how to vote? We’ve got answers.
What you need to know about mail-in voting and voting in person as Nov. 3 — Election Day — approaches.
If you plan on voting by mail, election officials say it’s best to do it as early as possible so your ballot gets to its destination well before Election Day, which is Nov. 3.
Adicionalmente: Preguntas frecuentes del proceso de votación para los residentes de Chicago y los suburbios del condado de Cook
La votación temprana para las elecciones generales del 3 de Noviembre ha comenzado.
President Donald Trump has been urging his supporters to go the polls and “watch very carefully,” raising concerns about possible voter intimidation.
What’s the difference between absentee voting and mail voting? There really isn’t any difference.
Why is it that one candidate can win the popular vote but another wins the electoral vote and thus the presidency? Because that’s how the framers of the Constitution set it up.
Plus: Voting FAQ for Chicago and suburban Cook County residents
Early voting is underway at the city’s downtown “super site” and another 50 neighborhood locations. Here’s everything you need to know.
To help navigate the options, three local bar associations have screened and ranked each candidate. Here are their recommendations.
Voting by mail in Illinois isn’t new, but amid the pandemic, the state is encouraging voters to cast their ballots by mail rather than in person. But how do you go about that — and is it safe? Here’s what you need to know.