Cast a vote by provisional ballot if there is uncertainty regarding your registration status or eligibility.
Receive assistance when voting if you are unable to vote unaided due to blindness, disability, illiteracy, or inability to read English; and you have a right to choose who assists you, so long as they are not your employer or union representative.
Under Georgia law, you have a right to:
Vote after serving a felony conviction if you have served your entire sentence, including probation or parole. The right to vote is automatically restored once the sentence is complete.
When voting in-person on Election Day, you will be asked to present one of the following forms of ID:
Georgia driver’s license (even if expired)
ID card issued by the state of Georgia or the federal government
Free voter ID card issued by the state or county
Valid U.S. military identification card
Valid tribal photo ID
Valid employee ID card containing a photograph entity of the U.S. Government, Georgia, or any state entity
Forgot your ID?
You can cast a provisional ballot if you forgot your ID. However, for your vote to count, you have three days after the election to present appropriate photo identification at the county registrar’s office.
Don’t have an ID?
You can still cast a provisional ballot, however, state law requires you to provide appropriate photo identification within three days following the election.
Have you experienced or observed voter suppression efforts (e.g. polling place changes, voter purges, intimidation, or local practices that result in long waits to vote on Election Day)?
LDF’s Voting Rights Defender (“VRD”) project broadens monitoring and tracking of voter suppression efforts in targeted jurisdictions months in advance of Election Day to identify as early as possible those suppression measures that warrant a responsive action.
VRD will connect local partners with a resource team to combat suppressive measures using public exposure/media coverage, advocacy efforts with local actors/decisionmakers (e.g. calls, letters, petitions), and, if necessary, litigation.
Disclaimer: The information here is a resource and not legal advice. It is provided for informational purposes only and not as a substitute for or supplement to the legal advice necessary to address the specific concerns of any individual. Moreover, Georgia may revise its laws after the publication of this site. Therefore, it is your responsibility to determine how all applicable laws concerning voter registration, voting, and the restoration of voting rights in Georgia affect you.