The push for voting rights is a moral imperative and requires the urgent passage of nationwide voting rights legislation.
The presidential election season is heating up! Black and brown people need to be #woke and on point — voter suppression is real. Bring your ID, even if you don’t think you’ll need it. No ID? VoteRiders can get you one. If there is a Black wave coming, we all need to be proactive. Are you registered to vote? Find out in 30 seconds at Vote.org. Need more information? The National Association of Secretaries of State has state-by-state information on where to vote. Some states allow you to register online.
Not sure how to vote? These PDF downloads will get you up-to-speed:
Black and/or Civil Rights Voter Drives
Black Voters Matter Fund
Electoral Justice Project: The Movement for Black Lives
#Wokevote18: African American Voter Registration, Education, and Participation
NAACP Voter Registration
Your Vote Your Voice
When We All Vote
Did we miss one? Email us at [email protected].
Get a Free or Reduced Ride to the Polls
The Ride to Vote: Use Lyft to Exercise Your Rights
Stacey Abrams, who won Georgia’s Democratic nomination for governor, grew up on the Mississippi Gulf Coast, where she and her five siblings learned about service to others from their United Methodist minister parents.
Vice-President Kamala Harris will become the country’s highest-ranking woman in politics, joining President-elect Joe Biden in the White House.
Commentary: Many Americans, particularly Black Americans of faith, will vote to take responsibility as guardians to the greatest gift that God has bestowed upon us.
The article originally appeared on ProPublica.org, a Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative newsroom. New from ProPublica Pennsylvania’s New Vote-by-Mail Law Expands Access for Everyone Except the Poor In America’s poorest big city, language barriers, unstable housing...
The most recent headlines on record early voting, election litigation and disinformation.
This article originally appeared on ProPublica.org, a Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative newsroom. New From ProPublica In Florida, the Gutting of a Landmark Law Leaves Few Felons Likely to Vote State officials don’t know how many felons are registered or eligible...
The latest headlines on election funding, mail-in voting, and misinformation.
Frustrated by the response of elected officials after the pandemic slowed her business, Cassandra Wilson has used her down time for something she’d never done before: registering Mississippi Delta residents to vote.
The latest headlines on making a voting plan, the mail ballot supply chain, and election litigation.
The latest headlines on USPS scrutiny, mail voting news and election lawsuits.
Roslyn M. Brock, Associate Minister at the historic Alfred Street Baptist Church in Alexandria, VA, and the youngest person elected Chairman of the NAACP National Board, speaks on social justice, Black history, and celebrating the 100th anniversary of women gaining the right to vote.
Before Kamala Harris became Biden’s running mate, Shirley Chisholm and other Black women aimed for the White House
Many African American women have run for president of the US, despite the enormous barriers facing both Black and female candidates. Biden’s pick puts a Black woman much closer to the Oval Office.
It’s a myth that Black voters represent monolithic support for Democrats. A recent survey shows that young Black Americans in swing states have big reservations about Joe Biden, Democrats and voting.
The most recent headlines on in-person voting mask rules, absentee voting eligibility, New York’s ballot problems and more.
These are the most recent headlines on primary voting problems, the fight over vote by mail, and new legislation.
The latest lawsuits, cybersecurity issues, and vote by mail.
In a crowded Democratic field to challenge U.S. Sen. John Cornyn, the longtime state senator is betting on his decades of experience as a consensus builder. It was West’s idea to bus voters straight from church to the polls — an effort that shot up turnout in African American and Hispanic communities.
For the Rev. Alvin Herring, executive director of the congregation-based organizing network Faith in Action, wearing a clerical collar is about more than appearances. It prepares him for the task of making social change.
Marissa Pittman wants to demystify politics for young women of color. She started an organization in Memphis called Pumps and Politics 901 to encourage young women of color to run for office and get involved in every level of the political process.
For the past couple of decades, the question, “Do the Democrats have a religion problem?” has seemed to answer itself. Of course, they do!
Electing a governor in Mississippi requires more than just a majority vote. That election law came about during a time of racist and anti-democratic voting laws meant to entrench ruling parties.
Products won exemptions from the U.S. Trade Representative for “health, safety, national security, and other factors,” but the criteria remain unclear.
In the black church, we fall along a wide spectrum of conservative and liberal social values. Our intersections related to race and gender are complex and nuanced.