Good to Vote



Discover the straightforward steps to register and exercise your valuable voting rights, ensuring your voice is heard in your U.S.


U.S. territories, including places like Puerto Rico, Guam, and the U.S. Virgin Islands, are unique parts of the United States. While residents are U.S. citizens, they don’t have the same voting rights in federal elections as those in states. However, they still play a vital role in American democracy, contributing culturally, economically, and strategically.


Guam, the U.S.
Virgin Islands,
American Samoa,
and the Northern
Mariana Islands:

Residents of these territories are considered U.S. nationals but not full U.S. citizens, and they do not have the right to vote in presidential elections. However, they do participate in presidential primary elections and have non-voting delegates in the U.S. House of Representatives.

Puerto Rico:

Residents of Puerto Rico are U.S. citizens but cannot vote in presidential elections if they reside in Puerto Rico. They also do not have voting representation in the U.S. Congress, but they do participate in presidential primary elections. They do, however, have a non-voting Resident Commissioner in the U.S. House of Representatives.


Registration and Access

How do I register to vote in [territory]?

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What documentation do I need to bring to the polling station?

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Can I vote early or by absentee ballot?

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Where is my designated polling location?

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Voting Procedures and Security

What are the rules and procedures for casting my vote?

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Are there any restrictions or requirements for candidates?

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How are votes counted and verified for accuracy?

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What security measures are in place to protect against fraud or interference?

Coming soon