Drop off ballots. Do not mail them in.
Haven’t Mailed Your Ballot Yet? Don’t! Go Drop It Off Now Instead.

With Election Day less than a week away, and delays persisting at the USPS, voters should drop off their mail-in ballots in person or vote early instead, according to elections experts.

(COURIER illustration / Denzel Boyd)
Election Day Voting: What Can Go Wrong and What You Can Do About It

Nov. 3 is fast approaching, and many voting rules have changed already. To make sure your vote is counted, we break down everything you need to know about voting in person on Election Day.

What should you do if you see voter intimidation? Step one: Report it to a poll worker. (Graphic by COURIER; image by AP Photo/David J. Phillip)
Voter Intimidation Is Illegal. Here’s What Else You Need to Know About It.

Voter intimidation is illegal in every state across the country. Here's how you can spot it and do something about it.

According to Dr. Anthony Fauci, voting in person in 2020 is safe as long as you wear a mask and follow social distancing guidelines. (Graphic by COURIER/Denzel Boyd; AP Photo/Morry Gash)
Answered: Your Most Frequent Questions About Voting in Person

With the coronavirus pandemic still raging, voters are wondering if it's safe to vote in person on Election Day. We're answering that question—and many others—to help you vote in November.

Voting by mail has been the norm in several states for years, but in 2020 it's expected to be a major method of voting (Graphic by COURIER/Denzel Boyd; Shutterstock/CL Shebley).
Answered: Your Most Frequent Questions About Voting by Mail

Voting by mail will be more popular than ever during the 2020 election. So we're detailing everything you need to know about how voting by mail works, who can do it, and what you should be aware of before casting your ballot.

Millions of Americans will be casting absentee ballots this year (Graphic by COURIER/Denzel Boyd; Shutterstock/rchat).
Answered: Your Most Frequent Questions About Absentee Ballots

Absentee voting is on track be used more in 2020 than in any previous election. However, there are important things to know about your absentee ballot before you cast it.

Poll workers sanitizing stations during early voting in Oklahoma primaries this year. (Graphic by COURIER/Denzel Boyd; AP Photo/Sue Ogrocki)
Answered: Your Most Frequent Questions About Early Voting

The coronavirus has made people rethink their voting options this November. We've broken down everything you need to know about early voting, from where you can vote early to what advantages early voting offers.