Control of the Senate is on the ballot in Georgia two US Senate runoff elections on Jan. 5, 2021. Here's how you can get involved.
Don’t Live in Georgia? You Can Still Help Ossoff and Warnock Win the Runoff Senate Races on Jan. 5.

With so much at stake in Georgia's US Senate runoff elections, Americans everywhere are looking for ways to get involved. Check out how you can phone bank, canvas, and donate even if you don't live in Georgia.

Democratic Senate candidates John Ossoff and Raphael Warnock are both heading to Georgia's Jan. 5 runoff election against Sen. David Perdue and Sen. Kelly Loeffler, respectively. (AP Photo/Brynn Anderson)
Everything You Need to Know About Voting in the Georgia Senate Runoff on Jan. 5

Jon Ossoff and Sen. David Perdue—as well as Rev. Raphael Warnock and Sen. Kelly Loeffler—are going head to head in Georgia's runoff election on Jan. 5. Here's everything you need to know about voting in the races.

Rev. Raphael Warnock, Democratic candidate for Georgia senate, speaks with supporters during a campaign stop near Coan Park in Atlanta, Ga., on Tuesday, November 3, 2020. (Photo By Tom Williams/CQ-Roll Call, Inc via Getty Images)
Raphael Warnock Could Be the Next Senator From Georgia. Here’s What You Need to Know.

Warnock is a senior pastor at Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta, and he could unseat Republican Sen. Kelly Loeffler in January

Image via Shutterstock
Need Some Post-Election Night Peace? We’ve Got You Covered For This Week and Beyond.

Steps you can take to stimulate those anti-anxiety chemicals in your brain.

While millions of Americans vote for the president, the Electoral College is the official body by which the president is chosen. (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)
Answered: Your Most Frequent Questions About the Electoral College

You're going to hear a lot about the Electoral College this week. With that in mind, we've broken down the basics of this often-confusing part of our elections to help you better understand the process.

Drop off ballots. Do not mail them in.
Haven’t Mailed Your Ballot Yet? Don’t! Go Drop It Off Now Instead.

With Election Day less than a week away, and delays persisting at the USPS, voters should drop off their mail-in ballots in person or vote early instead, according to elections experts.

(COURIER illustration / Denzel Boyd)
Election Day Voting: What Can Go Wrong and What You Can Do About It

Nov. 3 is fast approaching, and many voting rules have changed already. To make sure your vote is counted, we break down everything you need to know about voting in person on Election Day.