NewsNet
NewsNet 14 Oct 2020

Mail-In Voter Guide: Instructions for Not Getting Your Absentee Ballot Rejected

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More Americans than ever are expected to cast their vote by mail this election season. If your one of them, here is what you need to know to make sure your vote gets counted.


Early voting kicks off in Florida next week, but voters are already starting to return their absentee ballots. CBSN political reporter Caitlin Huey-Burns brings us an inside look into how the votes are being counted.
Senator Sherrod Brown, a Democrat from Ohio, joins CBSN's "Red and Blue" to discuss President Trump's pandemic response, the next phase of coronavirus relief, and why he believes mail-in voting is safe despite an error on some ballots in his home state that he says is being fixed.
The first batch of mail-in ballots for the upcoming election has arrived at the Douglas County Election Commission office in Nebraska. On Monday, workers packed up 111,000 ballots that will be sent to voters who requested them. (Sept. 29)
The rate of mail-in ballot rejections in North Carolina is nearly four times higher for Black voters than white voters. State election officials stress that the ballot review process doesn't contain information about race, but some voters are wary.

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