Surprise! Super Tuesday video message from me and Jason!

A SPECIAL VIDEO MESSAGE ABOUT THIS SPECIAL DAY & DETAILED INFO BELOW!


--

ALABAMA:


Alabama has an OPEN PRIMARY, meaning you can vote any time during

the election day for any candidate regardless of your registered party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Alabama by February 15th.


You can find your registration information and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 7 am to 7 pm.


Alabama requires ID to vote, and you MUST declare a party preference

for your vote to be counted (but this party doesn’t need to be the same

as the candidate you are voting for.)


Absentee ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested by February 25th and be postmarked by February 29.


ALASKA:


Alaska Republicans vote on Super Tuesday from 3-8 pm. It isn’t quite a primary or a caucus. They explain it, sort of,  here. Whatever it is, it is CLOSED so you need to register Republican to vote Republican. And absentee ballots are not allowed.


(The Democrats hold their caucus later in the month on March 26.)


ARKANSAS:

Arkansas has an OPEN PRIMARY, meaning you can vote you can vote any time

during the election day for any candidate regardless of your registered

party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Arkansas by February 1st.


(But if you haven’t registered, you should get registered so you can participate in the general election.)


You can check your registration and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 7:30 am to 7:30 pm.


Arkansas does allow early voting at certain locations.


Absentee Ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested seven

days before the primary and arrive before the end of day on March 1st.


COLORADO:


Colorado has CLOSED CAUCUSES, meaning you must attend a caucus at 7

pm on Super Tuesday and be registered with the part of the candidate you

wish to caucus for.


Colorado Republicans do not select a presidential preference in 2016.


In order to participate in the Democratic caucus, you must have registered with the Democratic Party by January 4th.


You can check your registration here.


Democrats can look up their caucus time and location here.


Democratic caucuses take place at 7 pm, but it is recommended to show up at least a half hour before the caucus begins.


Colorado requires ID to caucus.


GEORGIA:


Georgia has an OPEN PRIMARY, meaning you can vote any time during

the election day for any candidate regardless of your registered party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Georgia by February 1st.


You can check your registration and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 7 am to 7 pm.


If you are working during polling times, Georgia law requires employers

to provide 2 hours of paid leave to employees for voting.


Georgia requires ID to vote.


Absentee Ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested two days before the primary.


MASSACHUSETTS


Massachusetts has a SEMI OPEN PRIMARY, meaning you can vote any time

during the election day, but you must be registered with your candidate’s party or as “undeclared” for your vote to be counted.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Massachusetts by February 10th.


You can check your registration and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 7 am to 8 pm, though many locations open even earlier.


Massachusetts requires ID to vote.


Absentee Ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested before 12 pm on the day before the primary.


MINNESOTA


Minnesota has an OPEN CAUCUS, meaning meaning you must attend a

caucus at 7 pm on Super Tuesday, but you can caucus for any candidate

regardless of your registered party.


Minnesota allows SAME DAY REGISTRATION, meaning you can still register

to vote on the same day as the caucus as long as you have lived in

Minnesota for 20 days and ill be 18 at the time on November 8, 2016.


You can check your registration here.


To find your caucus location (either Democrat or Republican) enter your address 

here.


Caucuses take place at 7 pm, but it is recommended to show up at least a

half hour before the caucus begins especially if you need to register.


Minnesota DOES NOTE REQUIRE ID to vote, unless you are registering at the caucus day.


OKLAHOMA


Oklahoma has a SEMI OPEN PRIMARY, meaning you can vote any time

during the election day, but you must be registered with your

candidate’s party or as “independent” for your vote to be counted.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Oklahoma by February 5th.


You can check your registration and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 8 am to 6 pm.


Oklahoma requires ID to vote.


Absentee Ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested by Feb 24.


TENNESSEE


Tennessee has OPEN PRIMARIES, meaning you can vote any time during

the election day for any candidate regardless of your registered party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Tennessee by February 1st.


You can check your registration and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


Polling hours vary from county to county, however most are open from 7 am to 7 pm.


Tennessee requires ID to vote.


Absentee Ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested two days before the primary.


TEXAS


Texas has OPEN PRIMARIES, meaning you can vote any time during the

election day for any candidate regardless of your registered party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Texas by February 1st.


You can check your registration and polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 7 am to 7 pm.


Texas requires ID to vote.


Absentee Ballots can be mailed in, but must have been requested seven days before the primary.


VERMONT


Vermont has OPEN PRIMARIES, meaning you can vote any time during the

election day for any candidate regardless of your registered party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Vermont by February 24th.


You can check your registration and find your polling place here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 10 am to 7 pm.  Most polls open earlier.


Vermont does not require ID to vote, (unless you are a first time voter that did not provide verification when registering.)


Absentee ballots can be requested up until 5 pm the day before the election.


VIRGINIA


Virginia has OPEN PRIMARIES, meaning you can vote any time during the election day for any candidate regardless of your registered party.


In order to vote in the primary, you need to have registered to vote in Virginia by February 7th.


You can check your registration and find your polling location here.


Just go to your polling place during polling hours and cast your ballot.


All polls in the state are open from 16 am to 7 pm.


Virginia requires ID to vote.


Absentee ballots can be used but must have been requested a week before the primary.


AMERICAN SAMOA


American Samoa also hold their Democratic Caucuses on Super Tuesday.


A bunch of other states are following close on the heels of Super

Tuesday – Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Nebraska, Puerto Rico,

Hawaii, Idaho, Michigan, Mississippi, DC, Florida, Illinois, Missouri,

North Carolina and Ohio all take place in the first two weeks of March.

Tier Benefits
Recent Posts