Election results are in, but for many voters, the process is far from over.
While some of the results were announced early, there were many other ballots cast during the early part of the evening that did not reach their intended voters until the wee hours of the morning.
Some of these voters were confused and left with the task of figuring out what happened.
Here’s what you need on election night, including voter registration and voting procedures.
How long does it take to get a vote?
When the deadline to register to vote is set for November 4, there’s no way to know exactly how long it takes for your vote to be counted.
But according to a November report from the nonpartisan Cook Political Report, it takes roughly 24 hours to get your vote counted, which translates to roughly a minute of voting time for every 30 minutes.
To get a full count, however, a voter has to complete at least five days of registration.
If they don’t, the state does not automatically add the time to their ballot.
According to the Cook report, most of the time it takes to get one’s vote counted is because of voter registration deadlines.
If your voter registration deadline falls on election day, you have a choice of how you’ll get your ballot counted.
If you register before Election Day, you can request an absentee ballot, but the deadline for requesting an absentee is also Tuesday, November 4.
If the deadline is Tuesday, Election Day or later, you must submit an election certificate by Tuesday, the day after Election Day.
How many people are required to register?
The state requires voters to register at least three weeks before Election Night.
That means that if you are planning on voting in November, you need at least one month to get registered.
It’s not just about getting your vote on the ballot, though.
In addition to the three-week registration requirement, the Election Day registration deadline for the general election is Wednesday, November 6.
According the Cook Political report, this deadline is also extended for voters who are under the age of 65.
If a voter registers for Election Day and then is not present on Election Day due to illness or other reasons, they can request a provisional ballot.
If it’s still a month before Election Sunday, they’ll need to register again on Election Sunday.
Can I change my vote in person?
There are three different ways to change your vote in the state of Oregon.
You can request to be mailed an absentee ballots or cast a provisional vote.
You must request both, though, as a provisional will require that you request both an absentee and a provisional.
If mailed ballots are mailed, the request must be made no later than Tuesday, December 1.
A ballot may be mailed as either a registered or provisional ballot, depending on the method of voting.
If requested as a registered ballot, you may receive a ballot with the voter’s name, address, date of birth, and other information.
If sent as a mail ballot, the voter must provide a signature or the signature of their registered or certified agent.
You’ll also receive a notice that the voter has received the ballot and will be required to return it to the voter at a polling place by December 5.
If not mailed, you will receive an electronic ballot by Monday, December 10.
If received electronically, you’ll receive a letter by Monday evening that says the ballot has been mailed and that you must return it by December 8.
If returned as a mailed ballot, your vote will be counted on Election Night, regardless of when you request it. 4.
How does a voter’s vote count differ from a provisional?
If you’re voting absentee, you won’t receive a provisional unless you’re a resident of one of the three participating counties.
There are only two ways to receive your vote: a voter who requests a provisional and is able to vote in your district, or a voter whose vote is considered inadmissible because of a felony conviction.
If someone is convicted of a misdemeanor crime and is unable to vote, they must submit a petition to the court for an absentee vote to determine if their vote is inadmissable.
If there is a conviction for a felony offense, the court may issue an order requiring that they register as an absentee voter and cast a ballot.
Voters who are disenfranchised because of an election conviction or a conviction of a non-felony offense must be able to cast a vote in order to vote.
In general, you cannot vote unless you are a resident or a permanent resident.
However, if a voter is a resident and cannot vote because of their felony conviction or non-violent misdemeanor offense, they may be eligible to cast their vote in a provisional election if they’re unable to register in time.
What happens if my voter registration is revoked?
If a resident is unable or unwilling to register, they have five days