Facts At A Glance
Facts At A Glance
Complete North Carolina Voter ID Laws
There are no photo ID requirements for persons who vote a by-mail absentee ballot.
Voters who cannot enter the polling place without assistance because of age or disability may vote from their vehicle. They may present a photo ID or official mail with their name and address to vote.
Voters without photo ID:
Voters that are unable to obtain acceptable photo ID due to a reasonable impediment may still vote with a provisional ballot at the polls. A reasonable impediment may include lack of proper documents, family obligations, transportation problems, work schedule, illness or disability. Voters without photo ID must sign a documents describing the impediment they face and provide one of the following: last 4 digits of Social Security number, present current voter registration card, or present an acceptable official document with name and address.
If a voter has a sincere religious objections to being photographed or is a victim of a natural disaster may have additional options. Contact VoterOutreach.firstname.lastname@example.org with specifics of circumstances for details.
Students who lived in North Carolina before moving elsewhere to attend school, and who wish to establish or keep their North Carolina voting residency (i.e., at their parents’ North Carolina address), should have no problem doing so unless they have already registered to vote in another state. Students attending school in North Carolina should be able to register and vote at their school address if they meet the following requirements. North Carolina law clearly states that if you intend to make your school community your home during the time you are in school, and have no intent to move back to the address where you lived before attending school, you can claim your school community as your residence and use that address to register to vote. You do not have to intend to stay in North Carolina after graduation or have any definite plans, as long as you do not intend to return to your former home.
Individuals convicted of a felony are ineligible to vote while incarcerated, on parole, or on probation. Voting rights are automatically restored upon completion of all supervised release. Ex-offenders should re-register to vote.