voting machine

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Related to Voting equipment: Electronic voting machines
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  • noun

Words related to voting machine

a mechanical device for recording and counting votes mechanically

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HISTORY & KEY MILESTONES:The City of Richmond has used the WinVote voting equipment since 2005.
He said he also wants to make sure that the cost of the technology falls within the savings that was realized from the purchase of the new voting equipment, and that the new technology is not something that could intimidate poll workers.
The voting equipment using biometric data was presented at the meeting, the government's press service reported.
Stewart describes today's voting equipment in graphic terms: "like a rat going through a snake.
550, a bill that would require electronic voting equipment to have a paper trail, something 27 states already require and 23 others are likely to require soon.
HAVA also created the Election Assistance Commission, which has issued best practice guides and voluntary voting systems standards and distributed federal funds to states for improving election administration, including purchasing new voting equipment.
Nationwide, he says, as many as one million ballots were spoiled by faulty voting equipment.
State and local governments have worked hard on HAVA mandated reforms such as improving disability access to polling places, updating voting equipment, implementing new provisional balloting procedures, developing and implementing a new statewide voter registration database, training poll workers and educating voters on new procedures and new equipment.
Attaching Breathalyzers to the voting equipment would be going to far.
The cost of elections plummets when states use VBM, with no need to spend millions of dollars purchasing or repairing voting equipment.
De La Rue only bought Sequoia, one of the USA's largest providers of electronic voting equipment and election services, at the end of May 2002 from paper and packaging group, Jefferson Smurfit.
We need what other democratic nations have, a right to vote in our federal Constitution and a national elections commission that sets uniform standards, helps to develop the best voting equipment, and partners with the states and counties to run good, clean elections.
YES It became clear during the 2000 presidential election that voting equipment nationwide was inaccurate and outdated.
Obtaining injunctions against using voting equipment that doesn't meet high standards of trustworthiness can contribute to a sustained debate about the issues.