Colorado voters will make decisions on a long list of candidates and ballot measures in the 2020 election — and navigate a minefield of misinformation about voting.
The mail-ballot system is not new in Colorado. The law won approval in 2013 and Colorado held its first statewide mail-ballot election in November 2014. But questions continue to mount about how mail ballots work and how people can ensure their vote counts.
Colorado 2020 election: Answers to your questions about how to vote in Colorado ¿Hablas español? Aquí está nuestra guía para votantes traducida.
Share your questions, and we’ll work to get you answers from verified sources. Do you have concerns about how to vote? What social media posts do you want fact checked? And what do you need to know about the candidates or ballot question to cast your ballot?
Use this form below or click here to submit your questions to The Sun.
Are you having trouble voting?
If you have a tip about voting issues that you want to share, we are listening.
The Colorado Sun is partnering with ProPublica, a national investigative organization, to track voting problems and election integrity as part of the Electionland project. You can help us by telling us if you experienced or witnessed any problems when casting your ballot.
Here’s how to reach us:
- SMS: Text the word VOTE, VOTA (for Spanish) or 投票 (for Chinese) to 81380 (standard text message rates apply).
- WhatsApp: Send the word VOTE, VOTA (for Spanish) or 投票 (for Chinese) to 1-850-909-8683.
- Facebook Messenger: Go to m.me/electionland.
- Complete this form to share your election experience with us so ProPublica and our partners can investigate.
Other ways you can help our election coverage
There’s other ways to help with election stories.
And if you’re getting political mail and text messages, send it to us. It will help us fact check claims and track the organizations that spend money in the election. Email photos — be sure to take pictures of both sides of mailers — to Sun correspondent Sandra Fish at email@example.com.
The Colorado Sun’s reporting on voter information needs and misinformation is funded in part by a grant from the American Press Institute.