Arizona.Vote

Dedicated Elections Portal

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The Secretary of State’s Office is in close communication with the Governor’s Office, the Arizona Department of Health Services, and county election officials so that all stakeholders have up-to-date information and can respond quickly to new developments. Counties are implementing common-sense precautions at voting locations recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and Arizona’s Department of Health Services to prevent the spread of infection. The Secretary of State’s Office’s recent press release on COVID-19 preparedness is available here.

In addition to the precautions being implemented by elections officials, the Secretary of State’s Office recommends the following for voters:

  • Vote by mail
    The recommended deadline for mailing back a ballot-by-mail was Wednesday, March 11. If you are unable to mail back your ballot by March 11, you can drop it off at any designated ballot drop-off location or drop-box, any early voting location, or at any Election Day voting location in your county by 7:00 p.m. on Election Day.
  • If you can’t vote by mail, vote early in-person
    Voters who are not on the Permanent Early Voting List and otherwise did not request and receive a ballot-by-mail are strongly encouraged to vote early in-person. Though many Arizonans vote early, Election Day polling places and vote centers continue to draw bigger crowds than in-person early voting locations.
  • Rely on trusted sources for election information
    Visit the Secretary of State’s Arizona.vote website or contact your county election officials for information on ballot drop-off locations, early voting locations and hours, and Election Day polling places and vote centers. You can find contact information for the Secretary of State’s Office and county election officials by clicking here.
  • Rely on trusted sources for COVID-19 information
    Finally, just as we urge voters to rely on state and county election officials as trusted sources for election information, we urge voters to rely on trusted sources and avoid inadvertently spreading misinformation about COVID-19. For accurate and up-to-date information about COVID-19 in Arizona and recommended precautions, visit the Arizona Department of Health Services website: www.azdhs.gov/coronavirus.

La Oficina de la Secretaria del Estado está en comunicación con la Oficina del Gobernador, el Departamento de Salud de Arizona, y los oficiales de los condados para que todas las partes interesadas tengan información actualizada y puedan responder rápidamente a los nuevos desarrollos. Los condados están implementando precauciones de sentido común en los lugares de votación como recomendado por los Centros para el Control y la Prevención de Enfermedades y el Departamento de Salud de Arizona para prevenir la propagación de la infección. Un comunicado de prensa de parte de la Oficina de la Secretaria del Estado que habla de las preparaciones está disponible aquí.

Además de las precauciones que están implementando los oficiales electorales, la Oficina de la Secretaria del Estado recomienda lo siguiente para los electores:

  • Vote por correo
    La fecha límite recomendada para enviar su boleta por correo es el miércoles 11 de marzo. Si no puede devolver su boleta por correo antes del 11 de marzo, puede dejarla en cualquier lugar de entrega de boletas designado o en cualquier lugar de votación temprano en su condado, o en cualquier lugar de votación en su condado antes de las 7 p.m. el Día de la Elección.
  • Si no puede votar por correo, vote temprano en persona
    Se recomienda que los votantes que no están en la Lista Permanente de Votación Temprana y no solicitaron su boleta por correo voten temprano en persona. Aunque muchos votantes en Arizona votan temprano, los lugares de votación en el Día de la Elección continuaran a ver mas gente votar en persona que en los lugares de votación temprana.
  • Confíe en fuentes confiables para obtener información electoral
    Visite Arizona.Vote o póngase en contacto con los oficiales electorales de su condado para información sobre los lugares de entrega de boletas, los lugares y horas de votación temprana, y los lugares de votación el Día de la Elección. Puede encontrar información sobre la Oficina de la Secretaria del Estado y de los oficiales electorales aquí.
  • Confíe en fuentes confiables para obtener información sobre COVID-19
    Finalmente, recomendamos que los votantes confíen en fuentes confiables y evitar la difusión inadvertida de la desinformación sobre COVID-19. Para obtener información precisa y actualizada sobre COVID-19 en Arizona y las precauciones recomendadas, visite el sitio web del Departamento de Salud de Arizona: www.azdhs.gov/coronavirus.

Updates:

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How we secure Arizona's elections

How we secure Arizona's elections (PDF)

  1. System Access

    Only authorized state and county elections officials have access to the Arizona Voter Information Database (AVID), and all authorized users are required to log in using multifactor authentication.

  2. Environment and Hosting

    The Azure Government Cloud offers Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) protection with Always-On Traffic Monitoring and Real Time threat mitigation. All of AVID is monitored using advanced security threat detection that protects against SQL injections, unusual location access, and brute force attacks. Further, data is protected in transit using TLS encryption as well as being encrypted when the data is at rest.

  3. Logging and Monitoring of All Database Traffic

    Any modification to a Voter record in AVID is logged for auditing purposes.

  4. Disaster Prevention and Recovery

    Security scans of all system assets are performed on a routine basis to ensure any potential vulnerabilities are identified. Data backups occur on a per minute basis and are stored for a set amount of time along with regular weekly and monthly backups which are stored for longer periods.

  5. Adherence to Industry Standards

    AVID was designed to meet the National Institute of Standards and Technology security controls and associated assessment procedures defined in NIST SP 800-53 Revision 4 Recommended Security Controls for Federal Information Systems and Organizations.

  6. Security Awareness Training for County Users

    County users receive security awareness training through the Secretary of State’s overall election security training exercises and monthly meetings.

  1. AZSOS Websites

    Our websites are behind web application firewalls, which protect us from DDoS and other attacks. We use secure coding techniques and host most of our election-related web content in the cloud to further boost redundancy and availability.

  2. AZSOS Office Networks

    We use industry standard technology to secure our networks, and our security is continually assessed and enhanced with help from the Arizona Department of Administration, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, and private sector security companies. Our staff is well-trained in cybersecurity awareness and phishing email detection.

Uniformed and Overseas Citizens can transmit their Federal Post Card Applications (FPCA) and Federal Write-In Absentee Ballots (FWAB) to the County Recorders using a secure portal. The login portal is protected from DDoS attacks to ensure availability, and all information transmitted through the portal is encrypted through SSL/TLS.

  1. Decentralization = No Single Point of Access

    Elections in the United States are conducted independently across thousands of local jurisdictions. This means there is no single point of access. In Arizona, elections are conducted independently by each of our 15 counties and overseen by the Secretary of State.

  2. Certification Requirements

    All equipment used in Arizona must be certified by both the US Election Assistance Commission (EAC) and the Secretary of State’s Equipment Certification Advisory Committee to ensure that it meets both federal and state-specific requirements.

  3. Logic and Accuracy Testing

    Before voting starts, county election officials conduct logic and accuracy testing on each piece of voting equipment to make sure that ballots will be marked and counted correctly. In addition, the Secretary of State’s Office also performs a logic and accuracy test of a sample of voting and tabulation equipment at each county before each election.

  4. Paper Ballots

    In Arizona, no matter how one votes, there will be a piece of paper to visually verify holds the correct vote.

  5. Isolated Election Systems

    In Arizona, election systems (computerized systems that program elections and count votes) are air-gapped, meaning that they are never connected to the internet or office networks.

  6. Contingency Planning

    If something happens on or near election day, county election officials have back-up plans in place to ensure eligible voters can still cast a ballot and that ballots can still be counted.

  7. Post-Election Hand-Count Audits

    County election officials, with participation from the political parties, perform a random, post-election audit on selected races to validate results.

  8. Cyber and Physical Fortification

    Federal Help America Vote Act grants are being used in Arizona to bolster county office network and website cybersecurity, as well as physical security improvements at county facilities. Arizona also provides the counties with free security awareness training and phishing testing services.

  1. Election Officer Certification

    Each election cycle, the Secretary of State’s Office trains and prepares new election officers from around Arizona for their upcoming duties in a week-long certification program. Also, every previously certified election officer in Arizona is required to take a re-certification class each election cycle.

  2. Chain of Custody and Logging

    By law, election equipment and materials, like ballots, must always be protected, and all access to them must be logged. In many cases, two people must be present when equipment or materials are moved.

  3. Audit Procedures

    Many auditing procedures are used to make sure vote counts are accurate across the entire election process.

  4. Filing Election Programs with AZSOS

    The Secretary of State is a repository for the election system programming used by each county, which also serves as a backup in case of deletion or tampering elsewhere.

It is vitally important that we help candidates and other political entities to protect themselves. The Secretary of State’s Office has produced a guide titled “Cybersecurity tips for candidates, parties, and PACs” that gives cybersecurity guidance specifically targeted for these entities.

  1. Tamper Evident Envelopes and Ballot Tracking

    In Arizona, counties utilize tamper evident envelopes for mailed ballots and voters can verify whether their mail ballot has been sent to them and whether it has been accepted by the county after it has been mailed back.

  2. Security of Ballot Drop-Off Locations and Drop-Boxes

    Ballot drop-off locations and drop-boxes must comply with security requirements and procedures outlined in the Elections Procedures Manual.

  3. Signature Verification

    Every ballot-by-mail is authenticated through a rigorous signature verification process conduct by trained election officials.

  4. Criminal Penalties for Misconduct

    Arizona law imposes severe criminal penalties for ballot tampering, vote buying, or discarding someone else’s ballot.

  1. Building Strong Relationships

    Fostering trust, collaboration, and communication between the many stakeholders in Arizona’s election community helps keep the voting jurisdictions within the state up-to-date, prepared, and cohesive. All 15 counties in Arizona are members of the Election Infrastructure Information Sharing and Analysis Center (EI-ISAC) and receive alerts, guidance, and security services from federal agencies.

  2. Security Training and Exercises

    The Secretary of State’s Office provides cybersecurity and election security training for our county partners, and hosts election security preparedness exercises.

  3. Incident Response and Communications Plans

    The Secretary of State’s Office has worked with representatives from the counties to draft an election incident response plan that can be implemented by every county.

  1. AZSOS Public Education Campaign

    Our largest threat to fair and secure elections today is “information operations”, a term that means presenting misinformation about candidates, issues, election officials, or election processes in an attempt to influence election outcomes or public perception about the accuracy of elections themselves. In 2020, we will be investing time and resources to inform Arizonans to be aware of how to spot and report mis- and disinformation.

  2. Verified Social Media Accounts

    We verify our social media accounts, so when the bad actors start spreading misinformation using a copycat account, we can counter that with accurate information using our official account. We’re also working with county election officials to verify their social media accounts.

  3. Social Media Response Plans

    The primary goals of a social media plan should be to distribute accessible, correct information, and at the same time challenge and correct misinformation. Having a direct line of communication with social media companies provides efficient processes for removing false or misleading information and replacing it with accurate information that can be amplified by trusted sources.

  4. Coordinating with Civic Engagement Organizations

    Civic engagement organizations often work directly with voters. Developing strong relationships with groups in the time leading up to an election is crucial to establishing credibility and communication.

  1. Update/Confirm Voter Registration Status

    Voters can verify the accuracy of their voter registration record and make any necessary updates by visiting www.arizona.vote and/or contacting the Secretary of State or their County Recorder.

  2. Understanding the Right to Vote

    The best response to attempts to disrupt our elections or spread misinformation that discourages voting is for voters to continue to register and exercise their right to vote. Voters have a right to a ballot, even if its provisional, have a right to vote if they are in line by the close of polls, and can request and receive assistance to support them in exercising their right to vote.

  3. Know Trusted Sources for Election Information

    It is important to always get information about when and how to vote from trusted sources.

  4. Being Ballot Aware

    Be aware of relevant laws related to returning of ballots, as well as deadlines for returning ballots by mail or dropping it off in-person.

  5. Beware of Sensationalist News Stories

    No matter the situation, beware of the headline that says, “Election Hacked!”. Election-related systems are often incorrectly identified as an election system. Again, look to trusted sources of information for reliable news about elections.

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Presidential Preference Election FAQ

Election officials urge Arizonans to make a plan before going out to vote today. Voting sites may have been updated recently.

Voters in Pima County can check here.

Voters in Maricopa County can check here.

Voters in all other counties can check here.

Los funcionarios electorales recomiendan que los Arizonenses hagan un plan antes de ir a votar hoy. Sitios de votación pueden haber sido actualizados recientemente.

Los votantes en el Condado de Pima pueden verificar aquí.

Los votantes en el Condado de Maricopa pueden verificar aquí.

Los votantes en todos los demás condados pueden verificar aquí.

The 2020 Presidential Preference Election is on March 17, 2020. Only the Democratic Party is participating, so voters must be registered Democrats to be eligible to participate. Early voting for the PPE begins on February 19, 2020.

La Elección Presidencial de Preferencia es el 17 de marzo de 2020. El único partido que esta participando es el Partido Demócrata. Votantes deben estar registrados con el Partido Demócrata para participar. La votación temprana para la Elección Presidencial de Preferencia comienza el 19 de febrero de 2020.

The Democratic Party is the only political party holding a Presidential Preference Election on March 17, 2020. To participate, a voter must be registered as a Democrat by the February 18th, 2020 voter registration deadline

El Partido Demócrata es el único partido político que está participando en la Elección Presidencial de Preferencia el 17 de marzo de 2020. Para participar, los votantes deben estar registrados como Demócrata antes de la fecha límite del 18 de febrero de 2020.

To register in Arizona, you must:

  • be a citizen of the United States;
  • be a resident of Arizona and your county at least 29 days preceding the next election;
  • be 18 years old on or before the next general election;
  • not have been convicted of treason or a felony (or have had your civil rights restored);
  • not currently be declared an incapacitated person by a court of law with your voting rights revoked.

Para inscribirse para votar en Arizona, debe:

  • Ser un ciudadano de los Estados Unidos;
  • Ser un residente de Arizona y de su condado por lo menos de 29 días antes de la próxima elección;
  • Tener 18 años o mayor en el día de la elección o antes de la próxima elección general;
  • No haber sido encontrado culpable de un delito grave o traición, a menos que le hayan sido restaurados sus derechos civiles.
  • Actualmente, un tribunal no lo declarará una persona incapacitada con sus derechos de voto revocados.

To check your voter registration status, go to my.arizona.vote.

Para verificar su estado de registro de votante, visite my.arizona.vote.

Only registered Democrats are eligible to participate in the 2020 Presidential Preference Election because only the Democratic Party is holding a Presidential Preference Election on March 17, 2020. To participate, a voter must be registered as a Democrat on or before Feb. 18, 2020.

Solo votantes registrados con el Partido Demócrata son elegibles para participar en la Elección Presidencial de Preferencia de 2020 porque solo el Partido Demócrata está participando. Para participar, los votantes deben estar registrados como Demócrata antes del 18 de febrero de 2020 o antes.

You can update your voter registration online by going to ServiceArizona.com or by filling out a paper voter registration form and submitting it to your County Recorder’s Office.

Puede actualizar su registro de votante en línea en ServiceArizona.com o rellenando un formulario de registro de votante en papel y enviándolo a la oficina del registrador de su condado.

You must be registered with the Democratic Party by Feb. 18, 2020 if you want to participate in the 2020 Presidential Preference Election.

Debe estar registrado con el Partido Demócrata antes del 18 de febrero de 2020 si desea participar en la Elección Presidencial de Preferencia.

You must be registered with the Democratic Party by Feb. 18, 2020 to be eligible to participate in the 2020 Presidential Preference Election. Eligible voters may vote early by mail, early in-person, or in-person on Election Day. Eligible voters on the permanent early voting list (PEVL) will receive a ballot by mail automatically. Voters not on the PEVL may also request a ballot be sent via mail no later than 11 days before the election. For a list of early voting locations or Election Day polling places/vote centers, please visit your county's website or my.arizona.vote

Debe estar registrado con el Partido Demócrata antes del 18 de febrero de 2020 para ser elegible para participar en la Elección Presidencial de Preferencia. Los votantes elegibles pueden votar temprano por correo, temprano en persona o en persona el día de las elecciones. Los votantes elegibles que están en la lista permanente de votación temprana (PEVL) recibirán una boleta por correo automáticamente. Los votantes que no están en la lista permanente de votación temprana también pueden solicitar que se envié una boleta por correo a más tardar 11 días antes de la elección. Para obtener una lista de los lugares de votación o centros de votación, visite el sitio web de su condado o my.arizona.vote

If you vote by mail, your ballot must be received by your county election department by 7 p.m. on Election Day. To help ensure timely delivery, please mail ballots back by March 11, 2020. If you cannot mail your ballot back by March 11, 2020, it is recommended that you drop off your ballot at any authorized ballot drop-off location or voting location in your county.

Si vota por correo, su boleta debe ser recibida por el departamento de elecciones de su condado antes de las 7 p.m. del día de las elecciones. Para ayudar a garantizar la entrega a tiempo, envié su boleta por correo antes del 11 de marzo de 2020. Si no puede enviar su boleta por correo antes del 11 de marzo de 2020, se recomienda que deje su boleta en cualquier lugar autorizado por su condado para entregar su boleta temprana.

Yes. If you vote in-person – whether during early voting or on Election Day – you will need to show ID with your name and address to vote. Below are acceptable ID options.

List 1 (photo ID) (present 1 with name and address reasonably matching what’s on the precinct register or e-pollbook):

  • AZ driver's license;
  • AZ non-driver's identification;
  • tribal enrollment card or other form of tribal ID; or
  • U.S. federal, state, or local government-issued ID.

List 2 (non-photo ID) (present 2 with name and address reasonably matching what’s in the precinct register or e-pollbook):

  • utility bill dated within 90 days of the election;
  • bank or credit union statement dated within 90 days of the election;
  • valid AZ vehicle registration;
  • Indian census card;
  • property tax statement;
  • tribal enrollment card or other form of tribal identification;
  • Arizona vehicle insurance card;
  • recorder's certificate;
  • valid US federal, state, or local government issued identification, including a voter registration card issued by the County Recorder; or
  • any mailing to the elector marked "Official Election Material".

Any document from List 2 may be presented electronically, such as on a tablet or smartphone.

List 3 (combination of List 1 and 2):

  • any valid photo ID with an address that does not match the precinct register, plus a non-photo ID with an address that does match the precinct register;
  • US Passport or passport card without address, plus one valid item of non-photo ID from List 2; or
  • US Military ID without address, plus one valid item of non-photo ID from List 2.

Sí. Si vota en persona, ya sea durante la votación temprana o el día de las elecciones, deberá mostrar su identificación con su nombre y dirección para votar. A continuación, se muestran las opciones de identificación aceptables.

Lista #1 (Identificación con fotografía) (Presente uno con su nombre y domicilio correspondiendo con la información en su registro de distrito o e-pollbook):

  • Licencia válida de manejo de Arizona
  • Tarjeta válida de identificación no operativa de Arizona
  • Tarjeta de inscripción tribal u otra forma de identificación tribal
  • Identificación válida expedida por el gobierno federal, estatal o local de los Estados Unidos

Lista #2 (Identificación sin fotografía) (Presente 2 con su nombre y domicilio correspondiendo con la información en su registro de distrito o e-pollbook):

  • Cuenta de servicios públicos del/la elector/a que esté fechada dentro de los 90 días previos a la elección. La cuenta de servicios públicos puede ser de electricidad, gas, agua, desechos sólidos, drenaje, teléfono, teléfono celular o televisión por cable
  • Estado de cuenta de un banco o unión de crédito que esté fechada dentro de los 90 días previos a la elección
  • Registro vehicular válido de Arizona
  • Tarjeta de los censos indios
  • Declaración de impuestos sobre la propiedad de la residencia del/la elector/a
  • Tarjeta de inscripción tribal u otra forma de identificación tribal
  • Tarjeta de seguro vehicular de Arizona
  • Certificado de la Registradora
  • Identificación válida expedida por el gobierno federal, estatal o local de los Estados Unidos, incluyendo una tarjeta de registro electoral expedida por la Registradora del Condado
  • Cualquier material por correo postal dirigido al/la elector/a marcado como material oficial electoral "Official Election Material"

Cualquier documento de la Lista #2 puede presentarse electrónicamente, como en una tableta o smartphone.

Lista #3 (Combinación de las Listas #1 y #2):

  • Cualquier identificación válida con fotografía de la Lista 1 en la cual el domicilio no coincida razonablemente con el registro del distrito electoral acompañada por una identificación sin fotografía de la Lista 2 en la cual el domicilio coincida razonablemente con el registro del distrito electoral
  • Pasaporte de los Estados Unidos sin domicilio y un artículo válido de la Lista 2
  • Identificación Militar de los Estados Unidos sin domicilio y un artículo válido de la Lista 2

If you show up to vote and are unable to provide sufficient ID, you will be able to vote a conditional provisional ballot. Conditional provisional ballots are counted only if you present ID at your voting location before 7 p.m. on Election day or to county election officials by 5p.m. on the 5th business day following the Presidential Preference Election.

In general, a voter has until 5 p.m. on the 5th business day following an election that includes a federal race, or 5 p.m. on the 3rd business day following any other election, to provide sufficient ID.

Si se presenta a votar y no puede proporcionar suficiente identificación, podrá votar una boleta provisional condicional. Las boletas provisionales condicionales se cuentan solo si presenta su identificación en su lugar de votación antes de las 7 p.m. del día de la elección o al departamento de elecciones de su condado antes de las 5 p.m. del 5o día hábil después de la Elección Presidencial de Preferencia.

En general, un votante tiene hasta las 5 p.m. del quinto día hábil después de una elección que incluye una elección federal, o 5 p.m. el tercer día hábil después de cualquier otra elección, para proporcionar suficiente identificación.

Election officials are the trusted sources for accurate information. You can find contact information for the Secretary of State’s Office and County election officials by clicking here.

Los funcionarios electorales son las fuentes de confianza para obtener información precisa. Puede encontrar información de contacto para la Oficina de la Secretaria de Estado y los funcionarios electorales del Condado haciendo clic aquí.

How we secure Arizona's elections (PDF)

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