How to figure out if you can vote in a state you were born in: How to decide whether you’re eligible to vote for president.
The latest numbers from the US Census Bureau suggest that the vast majority of Americans over age 65 are eligible to cast a ballot.
But the US Constitution only allows Americans born after 1923 to vote in presidential elections.
As a result, most of the voting age population is made up of people born before that date, including people who have never held a job, have never married, and have never voted.
And if you’ve ever been in a political discussion about voting rights in America, you know that this means that voting rights are under attack from the Left and the Right.
For years, progressive groups and Democrats have been attacking the Constitution to keep voting rights from getting any stronger.
This includes the passage of the 1965 Voting Rights Act, which requires that certain voting laws be made “reasonable” to prevent racial discrimination in the election process.
But since President Barack Obama’s election last year, many of the biggest progressive groups, including MoveOn.org and MoveOn Action, have been trying to get Congress to make the Voting Rights Restoration Act a law that would allow states to keep some voting rights protections, and prevent the courts from stepping in.
So what’s the truth about whether or not voting rights have been strengthened under the current administration?
According to a report from the nonpartisan Brennan Center for Justice, which monitors voting rights, the number of people who are eligible for the vote is higher today than it was when President Lyndon Johnson signed the Voting Restrictions Act in 1965.
And as we discussed in this week’s episode of the New York magazine podcast, a number of states are seeing increased voting rights violations.
The Brennan Center reports that states that have enacted restrictive voting laws include California, New York, Texas, Pennsylvania, Georgia, Wisconsin, New Jersey, North Carolina, Alabama, and Indiana.
The Brennan Center found that in 2014, a total of 539,636 people were disenfranchised in state and local elections, a 3.9 percent increase from the year before.
And this is only the beginning of the problem.
In 2016, there were more than 4.3 million disenfranchised voters in these states.
And these figures are likely to continue to grow.
This means that as we age, our voting rights can be taken away, even if we’ve never voted in person.
This is especially true if you are not eligible to register to vote, which is why we’re hearing so much from millennials who are interested in voting but have not yet reached their voting age.
Many of these young people are not only looking to vote as part of their civic duty, but also because they want to feel as though they are being heard, and that is why the National Youth Coalition on Voting Rights recently launched the #VOTE2016 campaign.
The coalition, which includes the National Association of Hispanic Elected and Appointed Officials (NACEI), the National League of Cities, and the National Coalition of Urban League of Americans, has been working with a number young people to raise awareness about the Voting Access Act and the importance of voting.
“When I was younger, I voted,” one of the coalition’s volunteers told the Washington Post.
“Now I want to do it because I know it will affect my family and the community.”
If you are interested to know more about the impact of these disenfranchisement laws, we spoke with NACEI Executive Director Jose Rangel to find out more about these laws and how they affect the voting rights of youth in the United States.
Jose Rangel, NACEII, Director of the National Council of Latino Elected OfficialsThe Brennan center report notes that voter turnout in states that passed restrictive voting restrictions was significantly higher during the presidential election in 2016.
But what about young people?
Rangel told us that young people, especially those under age 30, are disproportionately affected by restrictive voting policies.
For instance, a recent study by NACE found that people under 30 made up 47 percent of those who were disenfranchisible, while older people made up 58 percent of the disenfranchised.
This means that young black voters were disproportionately affected, because they were disproportionately targeted by restrictive policies.
“The racial disparities in the disenfranchisements we found in the study reflect the racial disparities that disproportionately impact young people of color, and particularly African Americans,” Rangel said.
As a result of these disparate voting practices, Rangel says, youth are more likely to vote with their parents, siblings, and other family members, while voting with a trusted friend or family member.
This is particularly true among young people who might not be aware that they can vote, like the young people in the Brennan Center report.
“Young people in particular are more apt to not vote at all because they don’t feel like they are voting,” Rangelsaid.
“It’s very hard to explain to a