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New Hampshire Primary: How to Vote and Who’s on the Ballot

Republicans in the state of Granite choose their picks to challenge Senator Maggie Hassan, a Democrat and two Democratic members of Congress. Here’s what you need to know about voting in the state:

If you’re not registered to vote in New Hampshire, it’s not too late to participate in Tuesday’s primary contests, thanks to the same-day voter registration law.

To register at your nearest polling station, remember to bring a document proving your citizenship, such as a passport or birth certificate, in addition to a document proving you live in New Hampshire. That could be a New Hampshire driver’s license with your current address, a utility bill, or many other forms of proof. More information about registering to vote can be found here.

Not sure if you are registered? You can check here.

Polling stations in New Hampshire are open until at least 7 p.m. Some cities offer later hours. You can see when your nearest polling station is open by entering your home address here.

Don’t forget to bring your photo ID with you to your polling station. Find out more about which forms of identification count here.

If you have received a ballot, but have not returned it, you can drop it off in person at: your town clerk before 5 p.m. You must show a photo ID. It’s too late to send your ballot.

Find your nearest polling station here.

If you are returning a ballot instead of voting in person, you can look up the address of your town clerk here.

Republican voters will choose their party’s nominee to challenge Senator Maggie Hassan, a Democrat seeking her second term. Ten candidates will be voted on, including Chuck Morse, president of the New Hampshire Senate, and Don Bolduc, a retired United States Army brigadier general.

Republicans will make their pick for the two seats in the state House, currently held by Democrats. Two former members of the Trump administration have risen to the top of a long list of primary candidates for the First Congressional District: Matt Mowers, who served as a consultant to the State Department, and Karoline Leavitt, who worked in the press department. The winner will compete against Representative Chris Pappas.

Seven candidates will compete in the Second Congressional District, where Representative Annie Kuster, a Democrat, hopes to claim her fifth term in November. Government Chris Sununu supported George Hansel, a mayor and businessman.

You can see a full sample vote here.