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North Carolina elections, 2013

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1 Voting in North Carolina
1.1 Important voting information
1.2 Voting absentee
1.3 Voting early
2 Elections Performance Index
3 See also
4 References

North Carolina

North Carolina election information for 2013 is listed below.

On the 2013 ballot
No regularly scheduled elections in North Carolina.
Exceptions include special elections.
Find current election news and links here.
Click here for all November 5, 2013
Election Results

Voting in North Carolina

See also: Voting in North Carolina
Voting Absentee Early Map.jpg

Important voting information

  • North Carolina uses a closed primary system, meaning voters must register with a party to be able to vote in their primary election.
  • The deadline to register to vote is 25 days before election day.
  • As of March 2015, North Carolina is one of 30 states that have not implemented full online voter registration. North Carolina has bills pending in the 2013 legislative session which would authorize online voter registration. One bill was introduced in the North Carolina House of Representatives.[1]. A separate bill was introduced in the North Carolina Senate.[2]

Voting absentee

See also: Absentee voting by state

For information about eligibility, deadlines, military and overseas voting and updates to the voting laws in North Carolina, please visit our absentee voting by state page.

Voting early

North Carolina is one of 33 states (plus the District of Columbia) that permit some form of early voting. Early voting begins on the third Thursday before Election Day and ends on the Saturday prior to the election.[3]

Elections Performance Index

See also: Pew Charitable Trusts' Elections Performance Index

North Carolina ranked 19th out of the 50 states and District of Columbia in the Pew Charitable Trusts' Elections Performance Index (EPI), based on the 2012 elections. The EPI examines election administration performance and assigns an average percentage score based on 17 indicators of election performance. These indicators were chosen in order to determine both the convenience and integrity of these three phases of an election: registration, voting and counting. North Carolina received an overall score of 67 percent.[4]

See also