Difference between revisions of "Oklahoma elections, 2013"

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::''See also: [[Early voting]]''
 
::''See also: [[Early voting]]''
 
{{OKearly}}
 
{{OKearly}}
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==Elections Performance Index==
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::See also: [[Pew Charitable Trusts' Elections Performance Index]]''
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{{Pew election performance writeup|State=Oklahoma|Rank=46th|Percent=52}}
  
 
==See also==
 
==See also==

Revision as of 22:07, 14 March 2013

2014
2012
Oklahoma election information for 2013 is listed below.
On the 2013 ballot
No regularly scheduled elections in Oklahoma.
Exceptions include special elections.
Find current election news and links here.

Voting absentee

AbsenteeMap.png
See also: Absentee Voting

Eligibility

All voters are eligible to vote absentee in Oklahoma. There are no special eligibility requirements for voting absentee.[1]

Deadlines

Applications for absentee ballots must be received by the county election board by 5 p.m. on the Wednesday preceding the election.[1] A returned absentee ballot must then be received by the elections office before 7 p.m. on election day.[1]

Military and overseas voting

For full details, visit the Federal Voting Assistance Program here.

Voting early

See also: Early voting

Oklahoma is one of 34 states that have early voting with no specific requirements as to who can vote early. Early voting is held on the Thursday and Friday (and Saturday for state and federal elections only) immediately preceding election day.[2] The average number of days prior to an election that voters can cast an early ballot is 21 days in states with a definitive starting date.

Elections Performance Index

See also: Pew Charitable Trusts' Elections Performance Index

Oklahoma ranked 46th 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 to in order to determine both the convenience and integrity of these three phases of an election: registration, voting and counting. Oklahoma received an overall score of 52 percent.[3]

See also

References