Voter Help Desk
Overseas Vote
Category: Address-related
 
     
No, a P.O. Box in the United States cannot be used as your voting residence address. When you register to vote and request an overseas absentee ballot, your local election official in the United States needs your last U.S. residence address in order to ...
When you go through the online process to generate your Voter Registration/Absentee Ballot Request form on our website, in the section entitled "Last U.S. Residence Address," check the box "Use Rural Route." Then, in the spaces provided, enter the rural ...
You can use the address where you last resided in the United States even if that address no longer exists. If you are in this situation, it does not affect your right to vote, but you will need to provide an explanation of the situation to your local ...
You will use the address of the last real home you had in the U.S.-- where you actually resided. This is your "voting residence address", and it is this address that defines your state and jurisdiction for voting. You cannot use a P.O. Box as your last ...
That depends on whether you established residence/domicile in your college town. You can only have one residence/domicile at any given time. Whichever residence/domicile you had before moving outside of the United States is your "voting residence ...
The United States Postal Service (USPS) has a useful website for looking up zip codes. To look up the zip code, you will need the street address (including house number), city/town, and state. Click here to access the USPS zip code lookup ...
There is absolutely no requirement for overseas voters to continue to maintain a residence or to own property in the U.S. in order to vote. U.S. citizens living outside of the U.S. register and vote in the state and county where they last established ...
To update your overseas address, or any other details about your voter registration, you should submit a new Voter Registration/Absentee Ballot Request form (also known as the Federal Post Card Application, or FPCA) with the updated information. To do ...
Overseas absentee voters sometimes receive voting materials that refer to their "current residence address" in the state in which they are voting, even though they don't currently reside in the United States. The use of this term can be confusing when ...
Uniformed Service personnel and their family members must meet a state's residency requirements to declare it as their legal voting residence. You must have had physical presence in the state with the intent to remain or make the state your home or ...
The National Association of Counties has a useful "Find a County" lookup tool, which you can access from the NACO County Explorer page [http://www.naco.org/Counties/Pages/FindACounty.aspx]. You can either hover your cursor over your state on the map to ...
No, you cannot choose the state where you will vote. U.S. citizens living outside of the U.S. are only permitted to register and vote in the state and county where they last established residence (domicile) in the U.S. before moving outside of the ...
If you are a registered overseas voter returning to the United States prior to an election in which you wish to vote, you need to inform your local election official in the U.S. of the change. The election official to contact is the one in the voting ...
Not being able to remember or find a previous address is a problem that many overseas voters have, so don't feel alone! Your local election official in the United States must have an exact address or a precise description of where you last resided in ...
No, you cannot choose the state where you will vote. U.S. citizens living outside of the U.S. are only permitted to register and vote in the state and county where they last established residence (domicile) in the U.S. before moving outside of the ...
Choose another category: