All U.S. citizens have the right to vote

“All U.S. citizens have the right to vote as one of our unalienable rights, along with Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness.”

  1. U.S. citizens who are incarcerated have the right to vote. Election departments will set up polling stations in jails and prisons on election day. Prisoners will also have the option of voting by mail. U.S. citizens who are involved with the criminal justice system, but not incarcerated, i.e., on parole or probation, have the same right to vote as other U.S. citizens who are not incarcerated.
  2.  U.S. citizens will be allowed to vote by provisional ballot on election day if they have not registered to vote prior to Election Day or if they are not already allowed Election Day voter registration by their state. Verifying provisional ballots must be completed within 7 days following the election.
  3.  U.S. citizens of Washington, D.C. and the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico will have two U.S. Senators each and will have one U.S. Representative(DC) and five U.S. Representatives(PR), if they have not become states by the time this amendment has been ratified. (Exact numbers of the members in the U.S. House of Representatives to be determined by the latest apportionment, the same as the other states). These additional U.S. Representatives will be added to the current total of 435 representatives in the U.S. House of Representatives.”
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