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2020 Election Information

Find reliable resources about where and how to vote, as well as what issues and which candidates will be on your ballot.

Massachusetts Voting Information

Register to Vote Online Here

Find your Voter Registration Status

MA.gov Voter Information

MA Elections Updates

Massachusetts College Voter Guide

What's on Your Ballot?

Enter the address where you are registered to vote and learn about which candidates and issues are on the ballot.

 

Election day is Nov. 3

Registration deadlines

Online: Oct. 24

By mail: Postmarked by Oct. 24

In person: Oct. 24

Absentee ballot deadlines

Request: Received by Oct. 28 by 5:00 p.m.

Return by mail: Postmarked by Nov. 3

Return in person: Nov. 3 by close of polls

Early voting

Oct. 17 - Oct. 30, but dates and hours may vary based on where you live

2020 Massachusetts Ballot Questions

Massachusetts Question 1, "Right to Repair Law" Vehicle Data Access Requirement Initiative

Massachusetts Question 1, the "Right to Repair Law" Vehicle Data Access Requirement Initiative is on the ballot in Massachusetts as an indirect initiated state statute on November 3, 2020.

A "yes" vote supports requiring manufacturers that sell vehicles with telematics systems in Massachusetts to equip them with a standardized open data platform beginning with model year 2022 that vehicle owners and independent repair facilities may access to retrieve mechanical data and run diagnostics through a mobile-based application.

A "no" vote opposes requiring vehicles beginning with model year 2022 to be equipped with a standardized open data platform that vehicle owners and independent repair facilities may access to retrieve mechanical data and run diagnostics through a mobile-based application, thereby maintaining that vehicle owners and independent repair facilities may access mechanical and diagnostic data through a personal computer.

Massachusetts Question 2, Ranked-Choice Voting Initiative 

Massachusetts Question 2, the Ranked-Choice Voting Initiative is on the ballot in Massachusetts as an initiated state statute on November 3, 2020.

A "yes" vote supports enacting ranked-choice voting (RCV) for primary and general elections for state executive officials, state legislators, federal congressional and senate seats, and certain county offices beginning in 2022.

A "no" vote opposes changing the existing plurality voting system to ranked-choice voting for primary and general elections for state executive officials, state legislators, federal congressional and senate seats, and county offices.

 

 

 

Your ballot may have additional questions that are specific to your city or town. Be sure to look at information specific to wherever you are registered to vote, too.