Unmarried women, people of color, and millennials could cast a majority of votes in every election — but only if they vote.
Since 2003, we’ve helped register nearly 4 million American voters through our pioneering mail and online voter registration programs. In 2016 alone, we helped register almost a million – and we’re just getting started.
The Rising American Electorate—unmarried women, people of color, and millennials—are now the majority of eligible voters. With our groundbreaking research on voter mobilization and issue engagement, we’ve pioneered new ways to get them to the polls.
If you’re a voting-eligible American and you’ve never been registered to vote, or if you’ve moved since you last registered to vote, it’s easy to submit or update your voter registration!
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Washington, DC —After the Florida House Criminal Justice Subcommittee took steps on Tuesday to limit the impact of Amendment 4, a state-level constitutional amendment to restore voting rights to formerly-incarcerated people, Page Gardner, founder and president of the Voter Participation Center, released the following statement:
“Florida voters sent a clear statement just months ago by passing Amendment 4—that people who have served their time and paid their debt to society should be able to participate in our democracy by voting.
“It’s shameful that some Florida lawmakers would seek to undermine Amendment 4 by forcing formerly-incarcerated people to pay all court fees and costs before becoming eligible to vote.
Washington, DC — Today, the House of Representatives voted to pass H.R.1, a landmark piece of legislation that seeks to strengthen policies related to voting and election laws, campaign finance, and government ethics. Page Gardner, founder and president of the Voter Participation Center, released the following statement:
“The passage of H.R.1 by the House is a huge victory for our democracy and voters everywhere.