There are three places to go if you want to find out your polling location.
First, visit LAVOTE.NET to look up your Polling Place, your Registration Status and your Vote By Mail status.
You can also call the Pasadena United Democratic Headquarters Polling Location Hotline at (626) 817-3694.
You can also try the Los Angeles County Democratic Party Polling Location Hotline at (877) 321-VOTE that’s (877-321-8683).
If you voted and had problems at the polls, you can fill out a complaint with the California Secretary of State.
Today is the day, get out there and vote.
Proposition 30 – YES – Protects funding for schools and local public safety
Proposition 31 – NO – Locks California into permanent underfunding of education, health, and other vital services
Proposition 32 – NO – Creates special exemptions for billionaires and Super PACs allowing them to buy elections
Proposition 33 – NO – Auto insurance rate hike
Proposition 34 – YES – Repeals death penalty and replaces with life without parole
Proposition 35 – YES – Increases penalties for human trafficking
Proposition 36 – YES – Reforms “Three Strikes” law
Proposition 37 – YES – Labeling of genetically engineered foods
Proposition 38 – NO – Munger initiative
Proposition 39 – YES – Adjusts taxes for multi-state corporations to fund clean energy programs
Proposition 40 – YES – Referendum on State Senate district boundaries
Los Angeles County District Attorney Jackie Lacey
U.S. President Barack Obama*
U.S. Senate Dianne Feinstein*
U.S. Congress CD27 Judy Chu* CD28 Adam Schiff* CD32 Grace Napolitano* CD34 Xavier Becerra*
State Senate SD25 Carol Liu*
State Assembly AD41 Chris Holden AD43 Mike Gatto* AD49 Edwin Chau
Water Districts San Gabriel Valley Municipal Water Dist. Div. 3 – Thomas Wong
Upper San Gabriel Valley Municipal Water Dist. Div. 2 – Charles Trevino* Div. 3 – Paul Solano
Los Angeles County Measure A – NO
Los Angeles County Measure B – NO ENDORSEMENT
Los Angeles County MTA Measure J – YES
UNITED DEMOCRATIC HEADQUARTERS
LOS ANGELES COUNTY DEMOCRATIC PARTY
(877) 321-VOTE (877-321-8683)
LOS ANGELES COUNTY REGISTRAR’S MAIN OFFICE
12400 IMPERIAL HWY
NORWALK, CA 90650
GO TO: LAVOTE.NET TO LOOK UP POLLING PLACE/VOTER REGISTRATION STATUS
You can find your polling location and voter registration status at lavote.net.
Vote-By-Mail Ballot Voting FAQs
When must I return my Vote-by-Mail ballot?
In order to be counted, an elections official in your county of residence must receive your ballot no later than 8 p.m. on Election Day.
You can mail your ballot or bring it to the elections office or to any worker at a polling place within your county of residence. Ballots received after the polls close on Election Day cannot be counted regardless of postmarks.
If you return your voted ballot by mail, don’t forget to put the required postage on the envelope. The post office will not deliver it without the required postage.
If I lose the vote-by-mail ballot that was sent to me, can I get another one?
YES. However, you must sign a statement under penalty of perjury that you lost, destroyed or did not receive the first vote-by-mail ballot.
The elections official maintains a record of each request, and provides a list of these requests to the polling place to ensure that each voter casts only one ballot. If you vote twice by vote-by-mail ballot, even if by mistake, neither ballot will be counted.
Can I give my voted vote-by-mail ballot to someone else to return for me?
If you are ill, or have a physical disability, you may designate a spouse, child, parent, grandparent, grandchild, brother, sister or a person residing in the same household as the vote-by-mail-voter to return your voted ballot for you.
Your designated person may return it in person to the election office or to a polling place in your county, or may place it in the mail for return to the elections official. Contact your county elections official for more information.
If I request a vote-by-mail ballot, can I change my mind and still vote at my regular polling place?
YES. You must bring your non-voted vote-by-mail ballot and give it to the polling place worker before voting a regular ballot.
If you are unable to surrender your vote-by-mail ballot, you may still cast a “provisional” ballot at your polling place which will not be counted until the county elections official can determine that you have not also voted a vote-by-mail ballot.
Know Your Voting Rights
Do you need an ID to vote?
If you are asked to show ID and you have it with you, you should do so. However, if you do not have ID, YOU CAN ALWAYS VOTE a “Provisional Ballot.”
If you are waiting in line to vote when the polls close:
You can vote if you are in the polling place or in line before 8:00 pm on Election Day.
If you need time off from work to vote:
You can take up to two hours off work to vote without loss of pay by giving your employer previous notice.
If anyone challenges you on your right to vote based upon your citizenship, residence or identity:
The ONLY person who can challenge your right to vote is an official County or City precinct worker. Intimidating voters is against the law. Please report any incident like this to official precinct workers.
If you need a non-English ballot: You can ask for a ballot in your language.
If not available, there may be a posted translation.
If you need help voting because of a disability:
If you can’t read or write, or have a physical disability, you can ask for assistance.
If your polling place is inaccessible because you have a physical disability:
You can have a precinct worker come outside the polling place and allow you to vote there.
If you need to take your children to the polling place:
You can bring your children under 18 into the voting booth with you.
If you make a mistake on your ballot:
If you make a mistake, you have the right to twice receive a replacement ballot.
If there is ever a question about your right to vote, you can always vote by “Provisional Ballot.” A “Provisional Ballot” is the same as a regular ballot, but it won’t be counted until county officials are able to confirm your registration information after the election. In some cases, documentation of your residence address may be required.
You should vote a “Provisional Ballot” IF:
- Election officials can’t confirm your registration.
- You received a vote-by-mail ballot but never returned it.
- Records show that you have moved.
- It appears that you have already voted.
- You are voting at a polling place outside your home precinct.
Please Note - If you lost your home due to the foreclosure crisis: You can use your prior permanent residence, where you were registered to vote, as your address for the purpose of voting. You can go back to the polling place assigned to your old address, vote early at the registrar’s office, or get a vote-by-mail ballot.