“I wasn’t jubilant to vote, I didn’t look at the process as tedious and exhausting. That was, until, I got to a polling place on the last day of early voting.”
With Georgia’s next governor about to take over, VOX ATL’s Mack Walker asked a group of teens from Youth United what they would do if they were elected governor.
There’s a little-known law requiring high schools and universities in Georgia to receive “voter registration applications from those qualified applicants who are enrolled students […and employees]” and to “receive annual training” for voter registration. Are Atlanta-area schools following the rules? Here are your answers.
This election involves two of the most polarizing candidates in the entire country, and the nation will be watching to see how Georgia responds to its growing minority population.
“I can’t go anywhere without hearing the extreme and divisive views of my peers. America is trapped between two parties, and we can’t seem to find an escape.”
A little-known Georgia code, OCGA 21-2-215, says your high school must provide you with the opportunity to register to vote. Does yours? VOX ATL reporter, and first-time voter, Maya Martin investigates.
I believe survivors, and my personal experience of living as a young woman in a culture where rape exists as a systematic weapon of power and control is all the evidence I need.
Soon, I will be old enough to vote. We, the young women of America, will vote. We will resist you and everyone in your party who voted to confirm you. Brace yourself.
Although the attacks President Trump executes are sometimes so blunt the situation can sound funny, it’s no laughing matter. The President of the United States is attempting to keep the media from doing its job.
The gubernatorial election in Georgia is coming up November 7. The candidates in this election — Stacey Abrams, Casey Cagle, and Brian Kemp, all come from similar backgrounds but have radically different personalities and political positions.