Official Daily Action for Wednesday, October 31
We're almost there! Let's keep going strong and cross the finish line. Let's take back the House, and start to take back our country.
Happy Halloween! Let's make sure that we're not scared on November 7!
Action 1: Take Monday and Tuesday Off Work to Get Out the Vote!
Do you have flexibility in your work schedule? Some PTO or personal days saved up? Consider taking Monday or Tuesday (or both!) off from work to help get out the last votes. Then check out our election events page (link) for ideas on where to volunteer.
Today's action is to talk to your manager (or whoever you need to) and take Monday and Tuesday off, so you can work the doors to get out the vote.
Action 2: Sign Up for Canvass Shifts This Weekend, Monday, and Tuesday
Help Dr. Kim Schrier fill the seat vacated by Dave Reichert, and send Dino Rossi to yet another defeat.
CAN YOU TAKE ELECTION DAY OFF TO GET OUT THE VOTE? HOW ABOUT MONDAY TOO?
When: Election Day! Tuesday, November 6 from 8:30 am - 12:30 pm, 10 am - 2 pm, 2 pm - 6 pm
Where: Issaquah Field Office, 1320 NW Mall St Ste E, Issaquah, WA 98027
RSVP: 8:30 am - 12:30 pm, 10 am - 2 pm, 2 pm - 6 pm
If these don't work for you, there are more election actions on our Election Events page: https://www.seattleindivisible.com/election-events/
Action 3: VOTE!
If you haven't voted yet, do it now. Fill out your ballot and put it in your outgoing mail. Let the post office take care of the rest. No postage is required this year.
IF YOU DON'T HAVE A BALLOT: Get that fixed here https://www.kingcounty.gov/depts/elections/how-to-vote/ballots/replacing-a-ballot-or-envelope.aspx
Here are Seattle Indivisible's endorsements:
Here's the FUSE Progressive Voter Guide:
Keep the receipt at the top of your ballot, so you can track that your ballot got counted. You can also download some fun "I Voted" digital stickers for social media from kingcounty.gov/elections/ivoted.
The Supreme Court on Monday refused to hear a case brought by Republican officials in Pennsylvania challenging the state Supreme Court’s ability to redraw their congressional redistricting plan.