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About The Ohio Supreme Court Races

Six judicial candidates are running for three seats on the Ohio Supreme Court this November. 

 

The Justices that sit on the Ohio Supreme Court make decisions everyday to support or undermine our rights under the Ohio Constitution. 
 
The future of the Ohio Supreme Court is in your hands.
 
On November 8, vote for the judicial candidates that will promote equal justice for all, protect your rights and freedoms and protect our democracy.

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Official Election Websites

More election information at:

sos.state.oh.us/elections/voters

 

Main ln voter registration form available at:

ohiosos.gov/globalassets/elections/forms/vr_form_04-2015.pdf

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Where Do I Vote?

Make a plan. Track your absentee ballot, check your voter registration status, look up your voting site and hours at:

sos.state.oh.us/elections/voters/toolkit

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How Can I Vote

By Mail

 

Registered voters have the right to vote by mail without an excuse

 

Instructions for applying for a mail ballot and a PDF application form are available at:

sos.state.oh.us/elections/voters/how-to-request-your-absentee-ballot

 

Applications must be received by your county board of elections by noon on the third day before Election Day.

 

Voters with disabilities may receive their ballots through the state’s remote ballot marking system. More information is available at: sos.state.oh.us/elections/voters/11-g.

 

The completed absentee ballot must be postmarked by the day before Election Day or returned in-person to the county board of elections before the close of the polls on Election Day.

 

Early In-Person

 

Registered voters have the right to vote early in person without an excuse. Early in-person voting begins the day after the close of voter registration and ends the day before Election Day.

 

Check with your local board of elections for dates, hours, and locations, or at: sos.state.oh.us/elections/voters/toolkit/early-voting

 

Election Day

 

Voting sites will be open from 6:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. on Election Day. If you are in line by the closing time, then you have a right to vote.

 
 
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What Type of ID Do I Need to Vote? 

Voters who vote in person during the early voting period must provide their Ohio’s driver’s license or ID number, or the last four digits of their Social Security number, but are not otherwise required to present ID.

Those who vote at the polls on Election Day must show one of the following types of ID:

  • Current and valid photo ID issued by the federal government or the State of Ohio (driver’s licenses and non-driver photo IDs issued by the Ohio BMV are acceptable even if the address does not match the address on the voter’s registration)

  • Military ID

  • A copy or original of a current utility bill (including a cell phone bill), bank statement, paycheck, government check or other government document (including those issued by a public college or university) that shows the voter’s name and current address (but not a notice of an election or a voter registration notification sent by a Board of Elections).

  • A utility bill may be a printout of an electronically transmitted statement for services owed, paid, or a regular paper copy.

  • Colleges and universities may issue students living on campus a current utility bill with a current address that students can use as voter ID. A bill indicating that the student has already paid for utilities is acceptable (zero balance).

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Where Do I Vote?

Make a plan. Track your absentee ballot, check your voter registration status, look up your voting site and hours at:

sos.state.oh.us/elections/voters/toolkit/

 
 

 Every Vote Matters 

  We're Here To Help Inform Yours  

Fair Elections Center has created "Know Your Voting Rights" guides for ten states where we have focused our work to help voters if they encounter problems at the polls in the 2022 midterm elections. These guides will help give in-person voters the tools to assert their rights and protect their freedom to vote. Voters have important rights under federal law, but some of these rules at the polling place vary by state. While most voters will likely have a smooth voting experience, we want to make sure that they understand what to do if they do run into challenges or other hurdles at the polls.

 
Fair Elections Center Know Your Rights Guides
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