General Election Day, Tuesday, Nov. 7
On Election Day Polls are open from 6 a.m.-7 p.m.
ON THE BALLOT
Ralph S. Northam (D)
Edward W. “Ed” Gillespie (R)
Clifford D. Hyra (L)
Justin E. Fairfax (D)
Jill H. Vogel (R)
Mark R. Herring (D)*
John D. Adams (R)
House of Delegates
Kathleen Murphy (D) incumbent
Cheryl Buford (R)
Mark Keam (D) incumbent, unopposed
Ken Plum (D) incumbent, unopposed
David Bulova (D) incumbent, unopposed
Kay Kory (D) incumbent
Paul Haring (R)
Vivian Watts (D) incumbent, unopposed
Donte Tanner (D)
Tim Hugo (R) incumbent
Eileen Filler-Corn (D) incumbent, unopposed
Kathy Tran (D)
Lolita Mancheno-Smoak (R)
Mark Sickles (D) incumbent, unopposed
Paul Krizek (D) incumbent, unopposed
Mark Levine (D) incumbent, unopposed
Charniele Herring (D) incumbent, unopposed
Patrick Hope (D) incumbent, unopposed
Rip Sullivan (D) incumbent, unopposed
Alfonso Lopez (D) incumbent
Adam Roosevelt (R)
Marcus Simon (D) incumbent
Mike Casey (I)
Karrie Delaney (D)
Jim LeMunyon (R) incumbent
Jennifer Boysko (D) incumbent
Linda Schulz (R)
Fairfax County School Bonds on Ballot
Voters will vote yes or no on a $315 million public school bond referendum on the Nov. 7 general election ballot. If approved by voters, the Fairfax County Public Schools' current plans to use this bond money are to plan and/or construct two new elementary schools, one in Fairfax/Oakton area and another in the northwest county area; relocate one modular building; plan additions at three existing high schools to add capacity at Madison, Stuart and West Potomac; plan and/or construct renovations of 10 elementary schools, three middle schools and two high schools.
Fairfax County Office of Elections:
For more information on voting in Fairfax County:
Voter Registration: 703-222-0776, TTY 711
Absentee Fax: 703-324-3725
Election Officer Info: 703-324-4735, TTY 711
Dana Lawhorne (D)* running unopposed
Bryan Porter (D)* running unopposed
CONTACT Alexandria Elections office
Call 703-746-4050, TTY 703-838-5056.
Arlington County Board
Erik Gutshall (D)
Audrey R. Clement (I)
Charles A. McCullough II (I)
Arlington School Board
M. D. “Mike” Webb (I)
Monique C. O’Grady (I)
Alison Priscilla Dough (I)
Arlington Voter Registration and Elections
2100 Clarendon Blvd, Suite 320, Arlington, VA 22201
Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays-Fridays
FAX (main): 703-228-3659
Fax (absentee applications): 703-228-3705
Every year is election year in Virginia. Virginia offers multiple examples that prove every vote counts.
This year, each Virginia voter will vote for Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Attorney General and their member of the House of Delegates. Virginia is one of two Governor’s races, and many are watching the Virginia race to as a harbinger of what to expect in 2018.
No matter how you vote, polling shows that the Governor’s race could be very close.
While there are quite a few uncontested races for members of the House of Delegates, several races could also be close, with the outcome likely to depend on turnout.
There is every reason to get out and vote.
Absentee Voting in Person
Voting early if you qualify is a good choice.
There are 19 valid reasons to vote absentee in Virginia, including the possibility that you will be working and commuting to and from home for 11 or more hours between 6 a.m. and 7 p.m. on Election Day. Check the Virginia Department of Elections list to see if you are eligible: elections.virginia.gov/casting-a-ballot/absentee-voting/index.html
There are two ways to vote absentee: in-person and by mail. To vote by mail, you will need to apply for an absentee ballot; if you vote absentee in-person you will fill out the application when you arrive at the in-person absentee location.
See your locality’s elections website for more.
Bring Photo ID, There Are Alternatives
Virginia has voter identification requirements; plan to bring photo identification with you to vote, whether absentee or on Election Day.
Any registered voter who does not have one of the required forms of identification can apply for a free Virginia Voter Photo Identification from any general registrar’s office in the Commonwealth. Voters applying for the Virginia Voter Photo ID complete the Virginia Voter Photo Identification Card Application, have their picture taken, and sign the digital signature pad.
Among accepted ID: valid Virginia Driver’s License or Identification Card; valid Virginia DMV issued Veteran’s ID card; valid U.S. Passport; other government-issued photo identification cards issued by the U.S. Government, the Commonwealth of Virginia, or a political subdivision of the Commonwealth; valid college or university student photo identification card from an institution of higher education located in Virginia; valid student ID issued by a public school or private school in Virginia displaying a photo; employee identification card containing a photograph of the voter and issued by an employer of the voter in the ordinary course of the employer’s business.
A voter who does not bring an acceptable photo ID to the polls will be offered a provisional ballot.
To find a registration office where you can obtain photo ID, even on the day of an election, visit: vote.elections.virginia.gov/VoterInformation/PublicContactLookup.
Provisional Ballot Process for Voters Who Arrive Without Identification
If you arrive at your polling place on Election Day without an acceptable form of photo identification, don’t panic or give up. You will be given the opportunity to vote a provisional ballot. After completing the provisional ballot, the individual voting will be given written instructions from the election officials on how to submit a copy of his/her identification so that his/her vote can be counted.
A voter will have until noon on the Friday following the election to deliver a copy of the identification to the local electoral board or to appear in person to apply for a Virginia Voter Photo ID Card. Also by noon on Friday following the election, the voter may appear in-person in the office of the general registrar, in the locality in which the provisional ballot was cast, and apply for a Virginia Voter Photo ID Card. At the completion of the application process, the voter may request a Temporary Identification Document. This document may be provided to the electoral board to suffice the identification requirement.
Updated to reflect the correct spelling of Mike Casey (I).