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Absentee ballot changes: Oklahoma Supreme Court drops notary requirement

Posted at 10:38 PM, May 05, 2020
and last updated 2020-05-05 23:38:56-04

As we prepare for the primary elections next month, the Oklahoma Supreme Court says mail-in absentee ballots no longer have to be notarized to be valid.

The high court says that a ballot signed, dated and made under the penalty of perjury is enough to submit your absentee ballot by mail.

You have exactly a month to register to vote in Oklahoma's primary and special elections on June 30.

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