Candidates with an * are candidates we've formally endorsed and who have accepted our endorsement.
The other candidates are recommended because they are candidates that closely align with our Democratic values.
For information on our endorsement process and to see candidate profiles you can go here.
COURT OF APPEAL DISTRICT 2: Lori Kornblum
KENOSHA COUNTY EXECUTIVE: Rebecca Matoska-Mentink
KENOSHA COUNTY BOARD SUPERVISORS:
District 1: William R. Grady
District 3: Jeff Gentz
District 5: Dennis Pierce
District 7: Daniel Gaschke
*District 8: Alyssa Williams
District 9: John O'Day
District 11: Guida Brown
District 13: John Franco
*District 14: Boyd Frederick
District 16: Laverne Jaros
District 17: Monica Yuhas
District 19: Larry Zamba
*District 20: Steve Brown
District 23: Kim Lewis
KENOSHA ALDER PERSONS:
*District 1: Bill Siel
*District 3: Jan Michalski
District 6: Brandi Ferree
*District 10: Anthony Kennedy
*District 11: Rollin Pizzala
*District 12: Ruth Dyson
District 14: Dan Prozanski
KUSD SCHOOL BOARD:
Comprehensive Voting Information
Early Voting is Happening NOW!
You can vote in-person absentee until April 1st.
Go to MyVote.wi.gov, and enter your name and date of birth to check your current voter registration status. You need to have lived at your current address for at least 28 days prior to Election Day in order to register to vote in that election district or ward.
If you find out that you are not already registered to vote at your current residence, you can still register to do so:
- In your Municipal Clerk’s Office. You can register in-person in your municipal clerk’s office up until the close of business on the Friday before the election in which you are planning to vote. For this Spring election, the last day to register in your clerk's office is next Friday, April 1st. You'll need to bring a proof of residence document to complete your registration and this document can be shown electronically (the link to proof of residence documents is below). You can find your at MyVote.Com.
- At the Polls on Election Day. If you're unable to register by before the election, you can still register at your polling place on Election Day. You will need to present a proof of residence document when registering (again, this document can be shown electronically). If your Wisconsin driver’s license or state ID card has your current address, that’s all you need.
INFORMATION ABOUT PROOF OF RESIDENCE:
You can find information about what is required for proof of residence here: Proof of Residence Wisconsin
CASTING AN ABSENTEE BALLOT/EARLY VOTING
Municipalities can begin early voting today, March 22nd, and must conclude by April 3rd. To find out where and when you can cast an early, in-person absentee ballot in your city/town/village, contact your local municipal clerk’s office. In-person early voting dates and times vary by municipality, and you can see your options at MyVote by clicking on "Vote Absentee" and filling in your information. Then click on the "Find my local absentee options" button to see your in-person early voting options. If you don't see any options, then contact your clerk for this information.
If you requested a mailed absentee ballot, return it as soon as possible by mail or by dropping it off at your clerk's office. Recently, rules for returning ballots have changed. Contact your clerk for specific information about ballot return. You can also track your ballot through the official ballot tracker on MyVote.
If you still need to return your ballot by mail, don't wait - do it today.
DO NOT RETURN YOUR BALLOT IN A BALLOT DROP BOX AND DO NOT RETURN A BALLOT FOR ANYONE ELSE. THESE ACTIONS WERE DISALLOWED BY THE WISCONSIN SUPREME COURT.
If you haven't requested your absentee ballot by mail, it's best to choose another option to cast your ballot (in-person early vote or vote on Election Day). Your ballot needs to be returned to the clerk by Election Day, April 5th. Don't risk having your ballot not counted because it isn't returned in time, which could occur by making a late absentee ballot request.
All you want to know about absentee ballots (from how to fill them out to how they are counted) can be found here in these short videos created by the Wisconsin Election Commission.
DON’T FORGET YOUR PHOTO ID:
If you already have a Wisconsin driver's license or state ID card, then you're "ID ready." Just remember to bring it with you when you head to your polling place!
Check which other IDs are valid to use to vote at the official site: Bring It to the Ballot. Here you can also learn how to obtain a free state ID card to vote and review other ID information.
IF YOU ARE A COLLEGE STUDENT LOOKING TO VOTE OR KNOW SOMEONE WHO IS:
Here are the three things college students need to do to vote in Wisconsin:
What college students in Wisconsin need to vote.
QUESTIONS OR PROBLEMS?
THERE’S HELP AVAILABLE!
Registering to vote, having the correct ID, finding your polling place...None of these things need to be intimidating or frightening, but they can be somewhat overwhelming. Fortunately, help is just a call or text away!
Call or text the WI Voter Helpline at 608-285-2141 and you will be connected to a nonpartisan person who can help answer all your questions. You can also request services such as getting assistance at the DMV to get an ID to vote or having someone witness your absentee ballot.
Voters with disabilities have the right to an accessible polling place. This includes the right to use an accessible voting machine, have assistance marking a ballot, and being able to vote curbside. Call the Disability Rights Wisconsin Voter Hotline for assistance: 1-844-347-8683.
If you experience problems at the polls or have questions, there is help readily available! Call Election Protection at 866-OUR-VOTE (866-687-8683) for support from nonpartisan election protection volunteers with questions or to report problems.
Make a plan to be a voter. And then go vote!