0 0
Read Time:1 Minute, 27 Second

Do my votes matter in Electoral College elections? YES! #CripTheVote #ElectionTips2020

[TRANSCRIPT & DESC: NAD logo at the bottom right corner. Black background with a blue/gray ribbon slides in with black text “HOUSE REPS & SENATE?” and disappears. Another blue/gray ribbon slides in with black text “ELECTORAL COLLEGE?” and disappears. Another blue/gray ribbon slides in with black text “NATIONAL PARTIES?” and disappears. Another blue/gray ribbon slides in with black text “MAIN IN / ABSENTEE / ALL-MAIL?” and disappears. Another blue/gray ribbon slides in with black text “STRAIGHT TICKET VOTING?” and disappears. White “WHAT IS THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE” and bright blue “?” appear on the screen then Kim appears.

KIM: The Electoral College was set up by the U.S. Constitution with 538 electors with the purpose of electing the President and Vice President of the United States. But how are these electors appointed? Each state’s political party has a slate (group) of electors that they choose before the election, this becomes the 538 electors who will watch the election. And how does the President win? The President wins with more than 270 electoral votes. When you go to vote, you will vote for many races — each race is decided by a popular vote except for the President and Vice President. Your vote will “inform” your state electors which political party to select for as President. So, what does this all mean? Your vote DOES count!

Black background with bright blue “GO” and white “VOTE”. Video cuts to a dark blue background. Red alphabet letters of “N-A-D” in American Sign Language appear one by one in the center of the video. The copyright text appears in white underneath, “National Association of the Deaf, Copyright 2020, All Rights Reserved”.]

Happy
Happy
0 %
Sad
Sad
0 %
Excited
Excited
0 %
Sleppy
Sleppy
0 %
Angry
Angry
0 %
Surprise
Surprise
0 %
(Visited 6 times, 1 visits today)

Comments

comments

author

silentgrapevine

SG Mission: to serve our viewers by providing reliable, valuable, and important Deaf community oriented information in every newcast.