Good news to anyone who foolishly cast a vote for Biden too early….Yes, you CAN possibly change your vote!
After news of the Biden scandal (which one, right?) has been breaking all week, many people are seeing Joe Biden for what he is: a sick pervert and a major national security risk.
Which is worse?
I don't even know.
But together they make for someone who absolutely should never be elected to anything — not even President of the Senior Living Facility he belongs in!
The good news is America is waking up, and a top trending search has become "can I change my vote"!
Take a look:
The New York Post had more details on how to do it:
Google searches for “change my vote” have spiked over the last several days, and Americans interested in adjusting their ballot are also searching for more information on Hunter Biden, one week after the Post’s exposés.
More than 58.5 million have already cast their ballots, and searches for “change my vote” started trending over the last few days — linked to searches for “Hunter Biden,” according to Google Trends data.
The biggest interest has come from Arizona, Tennessee and Virginia, all states that — like most of the US — only give residents one shot at the polls.
But “in some states, you can submit your ballot, have a change of heart and, and submit a new ballot,” Matthew Weil, director of the Election Project at the Bipartisan Policy Center, told Newsy.
That includes New York, at least for those who mailed in an absentee ballot.
“The Election Law recognizes that plans change,” the Empire State’s Board of Elections says.
“Even if you request or cast and return an absentee ballot, you may still go to the polls and vote in person,” the rules state.
“The Board of Elections is required to check the poll book before canvassing any absentee ballot. If the voter comes to the poll site, on Election Day or during early voting and votes in person, the absentee ballot is set aside and not counted.”
Those who change their mind after mailing in a vote can also go to the County Board of Elections to request a new ballot to override the initial one, with the last one sent in counting.
But those who voted early in-person do not get the same second chance. “Once you’ve voted at a machine, that’s it,” a Board of Elections spokesperson told The Post. “You cast one vote and that is complete.”
Michigan, Minnesota, Washington and Wisconsin all have specific election laws allowing residents to change their minds after casting an initial vote — with those in the Badger State even getting three chances.
In a recent update, the Wisconsin Elections Commission also noted that “many voters” had been getting in contact to see how they could revoke their initial absentee ballot — something they can easily do.
“A voter, whether voting by absentee ballot in the clerk’s office or by mail, or at the polling place, can receive up to three ballots (the first two are spoiled),” the commission notes, saying it “has been the law in Wisconsin for many years.”
Michigan also has clear-cut rules allowing an early mailed-in vote to be overridden.
“If a voter has already voted absentee and wishes to change their vote … a voter can spoil their ballot by submitting a written request to their city or township clerk,” state law says.
Minnesota voters also get a chance — though not if they have left it this late.
Let's go to CNN and an article from 2016 that they ran when they were trying to talk people into changing their vote who voted for Trump.
I bet they hoped we had forgotten about this, but we didn't:
In some states, you really can vote twice ... or even three times ... and it's legal.
But it will only count once.
While the process is little known and rarely used, some states do allow voters to change their early or absentee ballots with no questions asked.
It’s that time of year again: There’s an invigorating chill in the air, leaves are turning brilliant colors and kids are eagerly looking forward to the forthcoming treats.
The issue has received new attention because of the expected record number of early votes that will be cast in the 2016 presidential election. Some estimates are that up to 40% of voters will have cast their ballots before the polls open Tuesday, November 8.
In most of the states, voters who have already cast ballots need to show up to the polls on Election Day, have their prior vote nullified, and revote in-person to have their new vote -- and only the new vote -- counted.
If you live in Wisconsin, you can change your mind up to three times before your official ballot is cast and counted.
"We would let the individual, the voter, vote again and document that this was their second ballot issued. We'd keep a record of that, so they would only have up to three opportunities," Oshkosh City Clerk Pam Ubrig told WBAY.
But that doesn't mean many people actually take advantage of the rules. The Oshkosh City Clerk's office told CNN on Monday that no one has actually tried to use their three chances yet.
Among the states that do allow voters to change their early ballot after it's been cast are: Wisconsin; Minnesota; Michigan; Pennsylvania; New York; Connecticut; and Mississippi.
While the procedures differ among states, most election-related websites run by the states do not make the rules for changing an early or absentee ballot easy to find.
In some battleground districts, fickle voters are out of luck. Voting more than once is prohibited in Florida, North Carolina, Ohio, and Arizona, among others, election officials in those states told CNN.