Janet Nichols's activity stream


  • published NC Courts with Judge Mark Davis in Events 2020-09-16 22:29:21 -0400

    NC Courts with Judge Mark Davis

    courts.PNGJoin CCDP and Justice Mark Davis on October 5, at 7 pm for a community conversation about the 2020 judicial races.  Our courts are a critical part of the balance of powers in NC government. 

    Justices like to say that party labels don’t matter when they are deciding cases, and in many instances that’s true. Most opinions handed down by the court are unanimous. But in matters steeped in partisan or philosophical ideology, justices align with their like-minded colleagues, and opinions issued in recent years reflect that divide. In decisions that split along party lines, conservative justices have upheld redistricting maps, turned North Carolina’s consumer protection law on its head, weakened Fourth Amendment search and seizure protections, and sustained the private-school voucher program.

    Pre-registration is required.  RSVP to pre-register.

    About Justice Davis

    Justice_Mark_Davis.pngAppointment by Gov. Roy Cooper (April 2019) is just the latest chapter in Justice Davis' public service. He served as a judge on the Court of Appeals from 2012 - 2019. He was appointed to that seat by Gov. Beverly Perdue. He is active in his community, serving with organizations including the Rotary Club, the Wake County Jewish Federation, and the Wake County Volunteer Lawyers Program.

    "The court’s newest justice has a deep appreciation for this court’s role as caretaker of the law. He understands the law exists for certain purposes: one is to maintain order while not trampling on important freedoms."   -- James Exum, Jr., Chief Justice 1986-1994 

    "This Court has had many outstanding Justices over its two centuries. I am happy to say that Judge Davis’ education, broad professional experience, and his temperament and demeanor make him as well suited and prepared as anyone who has ever served on this Court." --Justice Burley Mitchell, Chief Justice 1995-1999

    “I know Judge Davis is dedicated to his work and to serving the people of North Carolina, and I know he will continue to serve with distinction as an Associate Justice on the Supreme Court.” -- Governor Roy Cooper, 2017-present

     

    WHEN
    October 05, 2020 at 7pm
    WHERE
    Zoom
    Pittsboro, NC 27312
    United States
    Google map and directions
    5 rsvps rsvp

  • donated 2020-09-11 13:48:43 -0400

    GOTV Donate

    $23,909.00 raised
    GOAL: $30,000.00

    bluewave2020.PNGThis election we want to continue the tradition of Chatham having the top voter turnout among North Carolina counties.  We need your financial support now to help us elect Democrats up and down the ballot.

    Our goal is $30,000 between now and November 3, 2020.

    This is the most important election of the decade. The future of our state and nation depends on a Democratic wave.  Our fight to overcome voter suppression and misinformation is more challenging than ever.  And we must adapt to campaigning during a global pandemic.

    CCDP leadership has refocused on the strategies we can use to Get Out the Vote when we cannot gather in person or canvass.  These include expanded calling, texting, mailing, and social media plus a new peer-to-peer effort called Activate Your Networks. We are going to put the Blue Ballot and information about candidates and voting in 30,000 Chatham households.

    In addition to winning county races, CCDP is focused on increasing our voter turnout by 3% or more.  By increasing our turnout in support of the Blue Ballot we increase the vote in all state-wide races.  Those races include the Council of State, the Governor, U.S. Senate, the NC Supreme Court, the NC Court of Appeals and, critically, the President and Vice President.  North Carolina is one of the six swing states that can give Joe Biden the votes he needs in the Electoral College.

    If you prefer to mail us your donation, please use this form and send it to CCDP, PO Box 1118, Pittsboro, NC 27312.

    Thank you.

     

    Donate

  • published Additional 2020 signs in Elections 2020-09-10 16:47:28 -0400

    Additional 2020 signs

    election_2020.PNG

    At this time CCDP has a limited number if signs provided by candidates for distribution to people who wish to display a yardsign. 

    We expect to receive signs from other candidates as the election gets closer and will add any new signs to this page. Signs listed here may be picked up at the CCDP office during office hours.  Office hours are Tuesday 9am to 11am and Saturday 1 pm to 4 pm.  Please email Yardsigns@chathamdemsnc.net with your request for any of the signs listed here or for more information.

    If you are interested in helping CCDP put up 3'x4' signs around the county please send an email to the address above.

    We have a limited number of County Commissioner signs - please contact the candidates directly for additional signs.

    Mike Dasher
    Franklin Gomes Flores
    Karen Howard

    Scott Huffman is running for CD 13 which includes Albright, West Siler City, Bennett, Bonlee, Harpers Crossroads, Goldston and part of East Siler City.  Please help us put signs for him up in those areas of the county.

    dahserhowardfloressign1.PNG dashersign.PNG
    gomezfloressign.PNG howard_sign.PNG
    huffman2.jpg  

     


  • published Vote Fair Judges in Elections 2020-09-09 21:17:07 -0400

    Vote Fair Judges

     

    Win the Courts, win the war.

    courts.PNGJudicial races may be at the end of the ballot, but they are as important as the races at the top. Recent court rulings are illustrative: the decision overturning the Judicial Retention Election Law, the Fourth Circuit decision overturning the voter ID law, and the decisions on gerrymandering enacted by our current state legislature. Or the refusal by Congress to consider President Obama’s nominee for the Supreme Court.

    Justices like to say that party labels don’t matter when they are deciding cases, and in many instances that’s true. Most opinions handed down by the court are unanimous. But in matters steeped in partisan or philosophical ideology, justices align with their like-minded colleagues, and opinions issued in recent years reflect that divide. In decisions that split along party lines, conservative justices have upheld redistricting maps, turned North Carolina’s consumer protection law on its head, weakened Fourth Amendment search and seizure protections, and sustained the private-school voucher program.

    If party labels don't matter why did things change in 2013?

    On August 12, 2013, North Carolina Gov. Pat McCrory (R) signed a bill that created a voter ID requirement, cut early voting, eliminated the state's innovative and popular public financing program for judicial candidates, and raised the judicial campaign contribution limit. The public financing program was popular with voters, and the vast majority of candidates participated.

    As a result, that year for the first time in a decade North Carolina Supreme Court candidates were able to raise campaign cash—much of it from attorneys and corporations with a financial interest in the court's rulings. The May 5, 2013 primary election saw an unprecedented $1.3 million in spending for the only contested seat.

    Nearly half of this money came from the Republican State Leadership Committee, or RSLC, a group in Washington, D.C., that helps elect Republican legislators across the United States. One of the biggest donors to the RSLC in North Carolina is Duke Energy, the country’s largest electric utility. Duke Energy’s power plants produced $24 billion in revenue in 2013. One wonders why they put so much money into Judicial races.

    This election when you vote by mail, early or on November 3rd, remember to vote the complete ballot and send fair and impartial judges back to serve the people of North Carolina.

    We ignore the judicial races at our peril. Vote for these experienced, fair judicial candidates.

    cheribeasley.png

    NC Supreme Court Seat 1,
    Chief Justice Cheri Beasley https://www.chiefjusticebeasley.com/

    Judge_Lucy_Inman.png

    NC Supreme Court Associate Justice
    Seat 2,
    Lucy Inman https://www.lucyinmanforjustice.com/

    Justice_Mark_Davis.png

    NC Supreme Court Associate Justice Seat 4, Mark Davis
    https://justicemarkdavis.com/

    triciaShields.PNG NC Court of Appeals Justice Seat 4,
    Tricia Shields
    https://www.shieldsforjudge.com/
    loracubbage.PNG NC Court of Appeals Justice Seat 5,
    Lora Christine Cubbage https://www.cubbageforjudge.com/
    graystyers.PNG

    NC Court of Appeals Justice Seat 6,
    Gray Styers
    https://styersforjudge.com/

    Judge_Reuben_Young.png

    NC Court of Appeals Justice Seat 7,
    Reuben Young https://www.keepjudgeyoung.com/

    Judge_Chris_Brook.png

    NC Court of Appeals Justice Seat 13,
    Christopher Brook https://www.keepjudgechrisbrook.com/

    samantha_cabe.PNG

    NC District Court Judge District 15B Seat 2, Samantha Cabe https://www.facebook.com/samantha4judge/

    sherri_murrell.PNG

    NC District Court Judge District 15B Seat 4, Sherri Murrell https://www.facebook.com/sherriforjudge/

    hathawaypendergrass.PNG

    NC District Court Judge District 15B Seat 3, Hathaway Pendergrass https://hathawaypendergrass.com/

    beverly_scarlett.PNG

    NC District Court Judge District 15B Seat 5, Beverly Scarlett

     


  • published Campaign Signs in Elections 2020-09-05 11:27:46 -0400

    Campaign Signs

    2020 Campaign Signs, Stickers and Vote Mask!

    CCDP has purchased a limited number of national and state-wide candidate signs and stickers.

    When you order your signs or other items enter the NUMBER of signs or items, NOT the Donation amount.  If you enter 10 next to Biden signs, you are getting 10 signs at $10 each for a total of $100.  Please be careful.

    The items on this page are being offered as a gift by Chatham County Democratic Party (NC) in gratitude for a contribution at the designated level.

    You may pick up your signs at the CCDP office or have them delivered for a $5 delivery fee. In either case we will notify you about pickup or delivery details.

    Chatham County Democratic Party (NC) is solely responsible for producing your gift. If you have questions about your gift, please contact them at YardSigns@ChathamDemsNC.net

    Please note that we have used our 'event ticket' system to handle campaign materials.  It may say 'ticket' but it is actually the item listed.

    The Facemasks and Cheri Beasley signs will be available in two weeks but may be requested now.

    Yard Signs measure 16 x 26 and include a wire stand  $10 donation

    Stickers are Large, 4x6 Ovals  $3 donation

    Vote Face Mask $10 donation

    Delivery fee $5

    bidenharrissign.PNG cunninghamsign.PNG Gephart_-_Mkt_VOTE-Mask.JPG
    bidenharrissticker.PNG cheriBeasley.PNG Gephart-MKT---Beas_-_3x9--C.jpg

    Sign Regulations

    CCDP is starting to receive signs provided by candidates for distribution to supporters.  Information on those signs can be found here.

    When you order your signs or other items enter the NUMBER of signs or items, NOT the Donation amount. 

    WHEN
    November 03, 2020 at 6pm
    WHERE
    Online
    50 Chatham Forest Dr
    Pittsboro, NC 27312
    United States
    Google map and directions
    $3.00 USD · rsvp

  • published Franklin Gomez Flores in En Español 2020-09-03 17:04:42 -0400

    Franklin Gomez Flores

    Franklin_Gomez_Flores_1.jpgFranklin Gomez Flores, un residente de Siler City, es candidato a la Junta de Comisionados del Condado de Chatham representando al Distrito 5.

    El Partido Demócrata de Chatham logró con éxito recoger las firmas necesarias para que Franklin apareciera en la boleta electoral en noviembre.

    Franklin Gómez Flores es un demócrata, pero no pudo postularse en las campañas primarias debido a una ley aprobada el año pasado.

    https://www.franklinforcommissioner.com/index.html

    Franklin Gómez Flores nació en Guatemala de donde emigró con su familia por causa de la violencia, la pobreza y la falta de oportunidades. Llegó a Siler City en 1999 cuando tenía cinco años. Asistió a las escuelas del condado de Chatham y acredita al programa de “Inglés como segundo idioma” (ESL por sus siglas en inglés) con ayudarlo a aprender inglés y progresar académicamente. Franklin se destacó en fútbol y atletismo en Jordan Matthews High School y se graduó con honores entre los 10 mejores estudiantes de su clase. Con el apoyo de Scholar Latino Initiative, una organización para la preparación universitaria, ingresó a UNC-Chapel Hill y se graduó en 2016 con una licenciatura en biología. Mientras estudiaba en UNC, Franklin se desempeñó como pasante (asistente) en la Oficina para la Retención de estudiantes en el Proyecto Finish Line, un programa destinado a involucrar y apoyar a estudiantes varones de minorías. También fue mentor en el programa Scholar Latino Initiative donde brindó su apoyo a estudiantes de secundaria, realizando talleres de preparación universitaria que incluían información sobre el proceso de solicitud, cumplir con los requisitos de admisión, y asegurar ayuda financiera. Se desempeñó como coordinador de la Asociación Hispana en UNC y trabajó como asistente durante un verano con Gilded Realty Group en Mebane.

    Actualmente trabaja como operario de equipo pesado para la empresa Sealing Agents Waterproofing, Franklin  es apasionado por ayudar y servir a la comunidad. En estos momentos, hace parte de la Junta de Planeación del Condado de Chatham.  Como miembro de la Junta de Comisionados, Franklin luchará por el condado de Chatham en los temas  de

    • Incrementar el acceso a vivienda económica
    • Promover el crecimiento siguiendo el Plan de Uso de la tierra en Chatham
    • Abogar por salarios justos
    • Proteger los derechos de los inmigrantes.
    • Apoyar una educación de calidad para todos.
    • Escuchar las diversas perspectivas de los ciudadanos de Chatham
    • Proporcionar liderazgo colaborativo

    Franklin Gomez tiene el apoyo de todos los cuatro Comisionados Demócratas de la Junta.

    "Franklin será una excelente incorporación a la Junta de Comisionados del Condado de Chatham como el primer hispano en ser elegido en Chatham. Su entusiasmo, antecedentes e interés por sus vecinos de Siler City proporcionarán una nueva voz en nuestro diverso condado."
    Diana Hales, Comisionada, Distrito 3

    "Me complace respaldar a Franklin Gomez para el puesto del Distrito 5 en la Junta de Comisionados del Condado de Chatham. Como hispanoamericano de primera generación que fue educado aquí en Chatham y en UNC Chapel Hill, Franklin aportará una nueva perspectiva que mejorará el trabajo de la junta y contribuirá a la calidad de vida en su comunidad y más allá.”
    Karen Howard, Comisionada, Distrito 1 


  • Papeleta de votar de la elección e información

     

    Vote2020.PNGLugares de votación para los distritos electorales (precincts) para el Condado de Chatham en el Día de Elecciones

    Mapa de los distritos electorales (precincts) y lugares de votación del Condado de Chatham Note que este mapa no tiene los lugares de votación correctos para 2020, pero sí muestra los límites correctos de los distritos electorales.

    Verificar su registro y acceder información relacionada con él en el sitio de la Junta de Elecciones del Estado

    Información de votación para la votación temprana en persona

    Información para la votación en ausencia por correo

     

    Calendario de elecciones

    • 17-20 de agosto – Convención Nacional del Partido Demócrata
    • 4 de septiembre – Empieza el envío por correo de las papeletas de votar en ausencia
    • 15 de octubre – Empieza la votación de ausencia en persona (votación temprana)
    • 31 de octubre – Termina la votación de ausencia en persona (votación temprana)
    • 3 de noviembre – Día de Elecciones

     

    La papeleta de votación

    Presidente - Joe Biden

    Vice Presidente - Kamala Harris

    Senado de los EE. UU.  -Cal Cunningham

    Casa de Representantes de los EE. UU. Distrito 4  - David Price

    Casa de Representantes de los EE. UU. Distrito 13 - Scott Huffman

    Gobernador de Carolina del Norte - Roy Cooper

    Gobernador Lugarteniente de Carolina del Norte - Yvonne Holley

    Secretaria de Estado de Carolina del Norte - Elaine Marshall

    Comisionada de Trabajo de Carolina del Norte - Jessica Holmes

    Comisionado de Seguro de Carolina del Norte - Wayne Goodwin

    Procurador General de Carolina del Norte - Josh Stein

    Auditor de Carolina del Norte - Beth Wood

    Superintendente de Instrucción Pública de Carolina del Norte - Jen Mangrum

    Tesorero de Carolina del Norte - Ronnie Chatterji

    Senado de Carolina del Norte Distrito 23 - Senador Valerie Foushee

    Casa de Representantes de Carolina del Norte Distrito 54 - Representante Robert Reives

    Comisionada del Condado de Chatham Distrito 1 - Karen Howard

    Comisionado del Condado de Chatham Distrito 2 - Mike Dasher

    Comisionado del Condado de Chatham Distrito 5 - Franklin Gomes Flores

    Jueza Principal del Tribunal Supremo de Carolina del Norte - Cheri Beasley

    Jueza del Tribunal Supremo de Carolina del Norte Asiento 2 - Lucy Inman

    Juez del Tribunal Supremo de Carolina del Norte Asiento 4 - Mark Davis

    Jueza del Tribunal de Apelación de Carolina del Norte Asiento 4 - Tricia Shields

    Jueza del Tribunal de Apelación de Carolina del Norte Asiento 5 Lora Christine Cubbage

    Juez del Tribunal de Apelación de Carolina del Norte Asiento 6 Gray Styers

    Juez del Tribunal de Apelación de Carolina del Norte Asiento 7 Reuben Young

    Jueza del Tribunal Distrito 15B Asiento 2, Jueza Samantha Cabe

    Juez del Tribunal Distrito 15B Asiento 3 Hathaway Pendergrass

    Jueza del Tribunal Distrito 15B Asiento 4 Sherri Murrell

    Jueza del Tribunal Distrito 15B Asiento 5 Beverly Scarlett

    Registro de Escrituras Lunday Riggsbee

    Junta de Educación Distrito 1 Melissa Hlavac

    Junta de Educación Distrito 2 David Hamm


  • Lugares de votación por distrito electoral

    La Junta de Elecciones del Condado de Chatham sigue todas las reglas generales para el Covid-19. Por eso, muchos lugares de votación para el Día de Elecciones han cambiado para esta elección para permitir la distancia social. Se han contratado a empleados adicionales para ayudar con la desinfección y otras protecciones para los votantes y los trabajadores de la elección. Favor de darle gracias a la Directora de la Junta de Elecciones del Condado, Pandora Pascal, y sus empleados por su trabajo difícil.

    Distrito electoral (Precinct)

    Lugar de votación

    Dirección

    Albright

    Silk Hope Elementary School

    7945 Silk Hope Gum Spring Rd., Siler City

    Bennett

    Bennett Elementary School

    61 East Randolph St., Bennett 

    Bonlee

    Bonlee Elementary School

    152 Bonlee School Rd., Bear Creek

    Bynum

    Northwood High School

    310 Northwood High School Rd., Pittsboro

    Goldston

    J. S. Waters Elementary School

    55 J.S. Waters School Rd., Goldston

    Three Rivers

    Moncure Elementary School

    600 Moncure Elementary School Rd., Moncure

    Hadley

    Emmaus Baptist Church

    7945 Silk Hope Gum Spring Rd., Siler City

    Harper's Crossroads

    Chatham Central High School

    14950 NC 902, Bear Creek

    Hickory Mountain

    Pittsboro Elementary School

    375 Pittsboro Elementary School Rd., Pittsboro

    Manns Chapel

    Perry Harrison Elementary School

    2655 Hamlets Chapel Rd., Pittsboro

    New Hope

    Holland Chapel AME Zion Church

    360 Burgess Rd., Apex

    Oakland

    Horton Middle School

    79 Horton Rd., Pittsboro

    Pittsboro

    Chatham County Agricultural & Conference Center

    1192 US-64 Business, Pittsboro

    East Siler City

    Paul Braxton Gymnasium

    115 S. 3rd Ave., Siler City

    West Siler City

    West Chatham Senior Center

    112 Village Lake Rd., Siler City

    East Williams

    New Hope Church

    581 New Hope Church Rd., Apex

    North Williams

    The Bold Building

    40105 Moring Dr., Chapel Hill

    West Williams

    The Gathering Place

    26 Swim and Croquet, Pittsboro

     

    Favor de reportarse en las semanas siguientes si quiere ofrecerse de voluntario para ser Saludador del PDCC del Lugar de Votación en el Día de Elecciones.


  • published Votar en ausencia in En Español 2020-09-03 16:18:06 -0400

    Votar en ausencia

    ¡Pida su papeleta para votar en ausencia AHORA!

    Cuando la recibe, devuélvala por el 15 de octubre de 2020.

    Solamente necesita enviar un pedido  --

    favor de enviar correo electrónico a la Junta de Elecciones (elections@chathamnc.org) para confirmar que lo recibió.

     

    Junta de Elecciones de Chatham — Preguntas frecuentes (16 de agosto de 2020)

    La única certeza que tenemos sobre votar en este otoño es que la situación está variable. Realmente no sabemos lo que traigan el octubre y el noviembre.

    Por ese motivo el pedir una papeleta de votar en ausencia por correo ahora es buena idea.vote-absentee.PNG

    • Permite que la Junta de Elecciones planifique y que pida recursos adicionales para satisfacer la demanda.
    • Le da a Ud., el votante, la opción de votar por correo o votar en personal. Eso es porque, aunque Ud. pida y reciba papeleta de votar en ausencia por correo, puede elegir no usarla y votar temprano en persona o en el Día de Elecciones.
    • No necesita ningún motivo especial para pedir papeleta de votar por correo.
    • Aquí tiene nuestro volante Votar en Ausencia por Correo. Favor de descargarlo para su referencia o para compartir con otros.

    Cómo pedir su papeleta de votar en ausencia

      • Llenar, firmar, y poner la fecha en este formulario de pedido. Si no lo puede imprimir, llamar a la Junta de Elecciones de Chatham (919-545-8500) para pedirle que le envíe el formulario.

      • Necesita o el número de su licencia de conducir, o el número de una tarjeta especial de identificación de Carolina del Norte, o los últimos 4 dígitos de su número de Seguridad Social para llenar el formulario.

      • Cualquier persona puede ayudarle al votante con el formulario, pero el votante registrado o su pariente cercana o guardián legal debe completar y firmar el formulario de pedido. (Un pariente cercano es el esposo/la esposa, hermano/hermana, padre/madre, abuelo/abuela, hijo/hija, nieto/nieta, suegro/suegra, yerno/nuera, padrasto/madrasta, o hijastro/hijastra.)

    officialelectionmail.PNG

    • El formulario de pedido se puede enviar por correo, entregar en persona, enviar por fax, o enviar por correo electrónico. (En este momento la máquina de fax de Chatham no funciona.)

    • Por correo, enviar su pedido a la Junta de Elecciones de Chatham, P.O. Box 111, Pittsboro, NC 27312.

    • En persona, entregarlo a la Junta de Elecciones de Chatham, 984 Thompson St., Pittsboro, NC 27312.

    • Por correo electrónico, enviarlo a elections@chathamnc.org.

    • Ninguna persona sino el votante o su pariente cercano/guardián legal puede poseer o devolver un formulario completado de votar en ausencia.

    • El último día para pedir una papeleta de votar en ausencia es el 27 de octubre de 2020 a las 5 de la tarde.

    Para descubrir si su pedido de la papeleta de votar en ausencia ha sido recibido, favor de enviar un mensaje por correo electrónico a Elections@chathamnc.org.

    • En este momento las papeletas de votar en ausencia se programan enviarse el 4 de septiembre de 2020.

    Para verificar su inscripción de votante

    Votar papeleta de votar en ausencia

    Testigos

    • El votante debe marcar la papeleta en la presencia de un (1) testigo. Si el votante no puede marcar la papeleta, un ayudante debe marcar la papeleta según las instrucciones del votante.
      • Un testigo no debe de observar tan de cerca que puede ver cuáles votos marcó el votante. Lo que se requiere es que el testigo vea que el votante hace el voto en la papeleta.

    Testigos prohibidos

    • Los individuos siguientes se prohiben de servir de testigo en papeleta de votar en ausencia:
      • Persona menor de 18 años
      • Individuo que es candidato para la nominación o elección a la oficina, a menos que el votante sea pariente cercano del candidato
    • Además, si el votante es paciente o residente en un hospital, clínica, residencia de ancianos, o asilo, las personas siguientes se prohiben de servir de testigo en la papeleta de votar en ausencia:
      • Dueño, gerente, director, empleado del hospital, clínica, residencia de ancianos, o asilo en el cual el votante es paciente o residente.
      • Individuo que tenga cualquier oficina electiva bajo los Estados Unidos, este Estado, o qualquier subdivisión de este Estado
      • Individuo que tenga cualquier oficina en un Estado, distrito congresional, condado, o partido del distrito electoral (precinct), u organización, o que sea gerente de campaña o tesorero para cualquier candidato o partido político; siempre que un delegado a una convención no se considera oficina del partido.

    Certificación de testigos y ayudantes

    • El testigo del votante, después de observar que el votante marcó la papeleta de votar, debe completar y firmar el sobre en el espacio designado como Certificación del Testigo (Witnesses’ Certification).
    • Cualquier person que le ayudó al votante debe firmar y poner la fecha en el certificado en el lugar apropiado en el sobre.

    Después de marcar la papeleta de votar en ausencia

    • Una vez marcada, el votante o el ayudante del votante debe:
      • 1) sellar la papeleta en el envase/sobre y
      • 2) completar la Aplicación de Ausencia y Certificado (Absentee Application and Certificate) en el envase/sobre de la papeleta de votar en ausencia

    Devolver la papeleta de votar en ausencia completada

    • Una vez que la Aplicación de Ausencia y Certificado (Absentee Application and Certificate) esté completa con todas las firmas pertinentes, la papeleta de votar en ausencia completada (colocada dentro del envase/sobre) debe devolverse a la Junta de Elecciones del condado a más tardar las 5 de la tarde en el Día de Elecciones.
    • Papeletas de votar en ausencia recibidas después de las 5 de la tarde en el Día de Elecciones serán oportunas solamente si se reciben por correo a más tarde las 5 de la tarde en el tercer día después del Día de Elecciones, y llevan matasellos del Día de Elecciones o antes del Día de Elecciones.
    • El envase/sobre puede enviarse por correo o entregarse en persona, o a la oficina de la Junta de Elecciones del condado o a un lugar abierto del votar temprano durante el período de votar temprano.

    Solamente el votante o el pariente cercano del votante puede tomar posesión de la papeleta de votar en ausencia para devolverla a la Junta de Elecciones.

     

    Otros recursos

    www.ncvoter.org

    Información de cómo votar en ausencia del NCSBOE


  • published El Gobierno de Carolina del Norte in En Español 2020-09-03 15:37:17 -0400

    El Gobiern de Carolina del Norte

    NCFlag.PNGEl gobierno del estado de Carolina del Norte se divide en tres ramas: ejecutiva, legislativa y judicial. Estos consisten en el Consejo de Estado (liderado por el Gobernador), la legislatura bicameral (llamada Asamblea General) y el sistema de tribunales estatales (encabezado por la Corte Suprema de Carolina del Norte).

    La Asamblea General escribe y legisla las leyes estatales de Carolina del Norte, también conocidas como Estatutos Generales. La Asamblea General es una legislatura bicameral, formada por la Cámara de Representantes de Carolina del Norte (anteriormente la Cámara de los Comunes de Carolina del Norte hasta 1868) y el Senado de Carolina del Norte. La Cámara tiene 120 miembros, mientras que el Senado tiene 50.

    El gobierno del condado de Carolina del Norte es el nivel de gobierno que más impacta directamente a cada ciudadano. Los gobiernos de los condados brindan acceso a los servicios necesarios, como atención a la salud pública y mental, escuelas, bibliotecas y apoyo a las personas mayores y los niños con necesidades. Los condados establecen importantes leyes (ordenanzas) locales y hacen cumplir las leyes que protegen a los ciudadanos de comportamientos peligrosos.

    Los condados están gobernados por una junta electa de comisionados del condado que varían en tamaño de tres a nueve comisionados. En la mayoría de los condados, los comisionados sirven por períodos de cuatro años.

    La Junta de Comisionados

    • establece la tasa de impuestos a la propiedad del condado y adopta un presupuesto equilibrado cada año antes del 30 de junio
    • establece las políticas del condado mediante la adopción de resoluciones y ordenanzas. Todos los condados utilizan la forma de gobierno de concejo-administrador.
    • es la única junta local con poder para establecer impuestos

    Los gobiernos del condado

    • administran los servicios sociales y la salud pública directamente dentro de los departamentos del condado utilizando empleados del condado. El sistema de servicios humanos de Carolina del Norte es administrado por el condado y supervisado por el estado.
    • están obligados por ley a construir y mantener las instalaciones escolares, aunque los edificios son propiedad de la junta escolar elegida de manera independiente.
    • contribuyen alrededor del 28 por ciento en promedio de sus presupuestos para financiar los gastos de las escuelas.
    • funcionan como gobiernos municipales para brindar y regular servicios para la salud y el bienestar de sus residentes.

    Otras partes del gobierno del Condado

    El Sheriff y el Registrador de escrituras son funcionarios electos con autoridad independiente para establecer políticas específicas para sus departamentos. Otras juntas locales independientes o casi independientes tienen la responsabilidad del control de las bebidas alcohólicas, las elecciones, la salud mental, la salud pública y los servicios sociales. Estas juntas nombran directores y tienen la autoridad para crear políticas locales.

    Las Juntas Escolares son elegidas por separado por los ciudadanos y son responsables de las políticas educativas y de establecer el presupuesto del sistema escolar.

    Los municipios de Carolina del Norte - ciudades, pueblos y poblados - operan bajo estatutos otorgados por la Asamblea General. En Carolina del Norte, los municipios no tienen autonomía, lo que significa que la legislatura estatal debe otorgar poderes y autoridad a los municipios y darles permiso legal realizar determinadas funciones.

    Los municipios se establecen para proteger a los ciudadanos y proporcionar a los residentes de un área en particular servicios urbanos: agua, alcantarillado, policía, calles, transporte, recreación, recolección y reciclaje de basura, planificación del uso del suelo y protección contra incendios. Los municipios se rigen por una junta electa. Los alcaldes de Carolina del Norte no tienen poder de veto sobre las acciones del consejo (con la excepción de una ciudad donde el alcalde tiene un poder de veto limitado). El alcalde puede votar o no sobre los asuntos que tiene ante sí el consejo, dependiendo de los estatutos.

    Una de las principales responsabilidades de toda junta de gobierno municipal es adoptar el presupuesto municipal anual, que determina qué servicios se brindarán y a qué nivel. Por ley, todos los presupuestos de Carolina del Norte deben estar balanceados y hay una agencia estatal que supervisa las finanzas municipales. Las principales fuentes de ingresos municipales son el impuesto al valor de la propiedad y los impuestos a las ventas (opción local). Las tarifas de usuario por servicios, como agua y alcantarillado, pagan los costos de infraestructura, operación y mantenimiento de los propios sistemas.

    El Tribunal de Distrito es un tribunal de primera instancia con 41 distritos. En cada distrito se llevan a cabo elecciones de uno o más jueces por períodos de cuatro años. Los Tribunales de Primera Instancia, o Tribunales de Distrito, se pueden dividir en cuatro categorías: civil, penal, juvenil y magistrado. El Tribunal de Distrito es el encargado de casos civiles como divorcio, custodia, manutención de menores y casos que involucran menos de $ 25,000, así como casos penales que involucran delitos menores e infracciones. El juicio de un caso penal en el Tribunal de Distrito siempre se realiza sin jurado. El Tribunal de Distrito también se encarga de casos de jóvenes  menores de 16 años que faltan a la escuela y niños menores de 18 años que son indisciplinados, dependientes, abandonados o abusados. Los magistrados aceptan declaraciones de culpabilidad por delitos menores y por infracciones de tránsito, y aceptan exenciones de juicio para casos de cheques sin valor, entre otras cosas.


  • published Melissa Hlavac in Donate 2020-08-23 22:38:51 -0400

    Melissa Hlavac

    melissaHlavac.PNGCCDP is supporting the election of all Democrats in Chatham County.  In some cases we are producing campaign materials for candidatss. Donations made on this page support CCDP efforts to re-elect Melissa Hlavac to the Chatham County School Board, District 1.

     

    Donate

  • published Precinct Polling Places in Elections 2020-08-15 16:59:43 -0400

    Precinct Polling Places

    The Chatham County Board of Elections is following all guidelines for Covid-19.  As a result many election day polling places have been changed for this election to allow social distancing.  Additional staff has been hired to assist with disinfecting and other protections for voters and election workers.  Please thank our County Board of Elections Director Pandora Pascal and her staff for their hard work.

    Precinct Poling place location Address
    Albright Silk Hope Elementary School 7945 Silk Hope Gum Spring Rd., Siler City
    Bennett Bennett Elementary School 61 East Randolph St. Bennett 
    Bonlee Bonlee Elementary School 152 Bonlee School Rd., Bear Creek
    Bynum Northwood High School 310 Northwood High School Rd., Pittsboro
    Goldston J. S. Waters Elementary School 55 J.S. Waters School Rd., Goldston
    Three Rivers Moncure Elementary School 600 Moncure Elementary School Rd., Moncure
    Hadley Emmaus Baptist Church 7945 Silk Hope Gum Spring Rd., Siler City
    Harper's Crossroads Chatham Central High School 14950 NC 902, Bear Creek
    Hickory Mountain Pittsboro Elementary School 375 Pittsboro Elementary School Rd., Pittsboro
    Manns Chapel Perry Harrison Elementary School 2655 Hamlets Chapel Rd., Pittsboro
    New Hope Holland Chapel AME Zion Church 360 Burgess Rd., Apex
    Oakland Horton Middle School 79 Horton Rd., Pittsboro
    Pittsboro Chatham County Agricultural & Conference Center 1192 US-64 Business, Pittsboro
    East Siler City Paul Braxton Gymnasium 115 S. 3rd Ave., Siler City
    West Siler City West Chatham Senior Center 112 Village Lake Rd., Siler City
    East Williams New Hope Church 581 New Hope Church Rd., Apex
    North Williams The Bold Building 40150 Moring Dr., Chapel Hill
    West Williams The Gathering Place 26 Swim and Croquet, Pittsboro

    Please check back in the next few weeks if you want to volunteer to be a CCDP Poll Greeter on election day.


  • published Early Voting in Elections 2020-08-15 16:20:14 -0400

    Early Voting

    earlyvoting.PNG

    In person early voting starts on
    Thursday, October 15, 2020 and continues through
    Saturday, October 31, 2020

    The schedule submitted to the State Board of Elections includes voting on two Sundays, October 18, and 25.  Final approval from the State Board of Elections is expected by September 1, 2020.

     

     

     

    There will  be six early voting sites


    Goldston Town Hall
    40 Coral Ave.
    Goldston, NC 27252

     

    Chatham County Agricultural & Conference Center
    1192 US-64 Business
    Pittsboro, NC 272312
    Paul Braxton Gymnasium
    115 S. 3rd Ave.,
    Siler City, NC 27344
    paul_Braxton_Gym.PNG
    Central Carolina Community College
    Health Science Center
    75 Ballentrae Court 
    (Off of 15-501)
    Pittsboro, NC 27312
    75_Ballantreae_Ct.PNG
    Governors Village Building
    40150 Moring
    Chapel Hill, NC 27517
    govVillagemap.PNG
    New Hope Baptist Church
    581 New Hope Church Rd.,
    Apex, NC 27523
    New_Hope_church.PNG

     

    Pending Early Voting Hours

    Monday to Friday  8 am to 7:30 pm

    Saturdays  8 am to 3 pm

    Sunday 10/18/2020 and 10/25/2020 12 noon to 3 pm

    The Blue Ballot will be available here as soon as ballots are available.


  • published Activate Your Networks in Elections 2020-07-06 00:46:07 -0400

    Activate Your Networks

    activate_your_networks1.png

     

    "Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter. The ultimate tragedy is not the oppression and cruelty by the bad people but the silence over that by the good people. There comes a time when silence is betrayal."

    Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

    Are you stressed by the news and the pandemic?

    Are you looking for something you can do to ensure that Joe Biden wins and Democrats have victory up and down the ballot in November?

    What if I told you that you have a unique contribution to make?  That you can do something critically important right now and through November? We all have multiple networks of people we interact with.  You can call, email or text people in your network, and they will answer or read your communication.  This means you are uniquely positioned to talk to them about what is at stake in this election and why their vote for Democrats is so important.  Contacting people you know in Chatham, North Carolina, and across the country will help us win in November.

    While many of us have avoided talking politics with friends and acquaintances, now is the time to start these conversations.  And it is important that you have conversations and listen.

    Here’s how you can participate in Activate Your Networks:

    • Identify people you know that you are willing to contact about the election and voting
    • Download talking points and other information on ActivateYourNetworks.org
    • Contact your people
    • Direct them to our website to sign up for our newsletter and for election information
    • Ask your people to contact five others
    • Are they registered? Do they plan to vote? Do they have a PLAN to vote?
    • Encourage them to support CCDP financially as well as other efforts to elect Democrats
    • Follow up in the fall to remind them to vote
    • Celebrate with them and CCDP on election night!

    You may not want do all these things with every contact, but every contact helps us win.

    Resources:

     


  • published Chatham County Rising in Events 2020-06-23 21:49:36 -0400

    Chatham County Rising

    Chatham County Rising is a series of virtual town hall events with 2020 candidates.  We cannot hold our Candi-dating events in the time of COVID-19 and offer this series to  help voters get to know our candidates. 

    All events will be Zoom webinars.  If we exceed capacity, the event will live stream to Facebook.

    Pre-registration is required.  Once you have registered you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar.  

    Joining webinars is 'first come, first served'. If the webinar is full you will receive notice about watching on Facebook.

    Questions may be submitted in advance via email to Chair@ccdpnc.org

     

    Town Hall with Sen. Valerie Foushee

    ChathamCtyRising-Foushee_(1).png

    July 7, 2020 6:30 pm

    Register

    https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_puG0tPFHQAKgS9nw5ZqiXw

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    Town Hall with Commissioner Candidates

    ChathamCtyRising-Commissioners.pngCommissioner Mike Dasher,
    Candidate Franklin Gomez Flores and
    Commissioner Karen Howard.

    July 2, 2020, 6:30 pm

    Register

    https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_z4DAyTyzRoWWkb6jzWOLEg   


  • published Statement on the murder of George Floyd in About 2020-06-12 22:24:25 -0400

    Statement on murder of George Floyd

    June 2, 2020

    Statement on the murder of George Floyd and Protests

    The Chatham County Democratic Party is angered and deeply distressed by the brutal murder of George Floyd.  We stand with our black and brown brothers and sisters in their outrage and action to protest the continual violence perpetrated on people of color in the United States. These protests are about the murder of George Floyd but also about Sandra Bland, Philando Castillo, Eric Garner, Kalief Browder and so many others. The protests are about 400 years of racism and oppression.

    We recognize and call for the transformation of the systemic racist structures that have oppressed and diminished people of color since inception of our nation.

    We oppose the current national administration’s rhetoric, which only serves to inflame an already volatile situation in cities across our nation and causes an escalation in violence and abuse.

    The upwelling of anger and protest signals that this is a time for us to come together to reform our government’s political and economic systems and policies so as to finally achieve a just and peaceful society for all.

    We thank Governor Cooper for his forbearance and determination to put life above property.

    While many of us in the Democratic Party, by virtue of our white privilege cannot know the pain, anger that communities of color continue to experience, we share your distress and sorrow and pledge to work to change our communities and governments.

    We concur with President Obama that “if we want to bring about real change, then the choice isn’t between protest and politics. We have to do both. We have to mobilize to raise awareness and we have to organize and cast ballots to make sure that we elect candidates who will act on reform.”

    Join us in this important work.

    Jan Nichols, Chair
    Chatham County Democratic Party
    www.ChathamDemsNC.net


  • published 2020 National Convention in Elections 2020-06-12 21:57:27 -0400

    2020 National Convention

    In August, the Democratic Party will formally nominate the next president and vice president of the United States at the 2020 Democratic National Convention in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

    2016-NatConvPhoto.PNG

    The convention is an opportunity to show the American people what we stand for as a party and unite around our shared values. In addition to fulfilling their nominating duties, Democratic Party members from across the country will also work together during the convention to adopt the official 2020 Democratic Party platform.

    The Convention will be held from August 17th to August 20th.  At this time the Democratic National Committee is still working on the format of the convention. 

    Democratic primaries will be finished on July 11 with the Louisiana primary,

    Visit the National Convention website.

     

    About Convention Delegates

    In 2020 there will be 4,750 delegates:

    • 3,979 pledged delegates and
    • 771 automatic (Super) delegates.
    • A candidate needs 1,991 pledged delegates to win the nomination on the first ballot.
    • If the convention goes to a second ballot or more, superdelegates will be able to vote. At that point a candidate must receive majority support from all delegates or more than 2,375 votes.

    Types of Delegates:

    Pledged District - elected at Congressional District conventions.

    Pledged At-large - elected at State conventions.

    Pledged PLEO - are party leaders and elected officials usually selected in a similar manner to at-large delegates.

    Automatic delegates (Superdelegates) are unpledged delegates. These include: DNC members, Democratic members of Congress, Democratic governors or distinguished party leaders including former presidents and vice presidents.

    For more the latest delegate count, and a breakdown of each type of delegate by state visit Ballotpedia.

    North Carolina's Delegation List and Standing Committee members.


  • published Vote Absentee in Elections 2020-06-01 18:12:38 -0400

    Vote Absentee

     

    Request Your Absentee Ballot NOW!  Once you receive it - send it back by October 15, 2020.
    You only need to send one request - please email (elections@chathamnc.org) the BOE to confirm they received it.

    Chatham Board of Elections FAQ (August 16, 2020)

    The only certainty we have about voting this fall is that things are very fluid.  We don’t really know what October and November will bring. vote-absentee.PNG

    That’s why requesting an absentee by-mail ballot now is a good idea.

    • It allows the Board of Elections to plan and request additional resources to meet demand.

    • It gives you, the voter, the choice of voting by mail or voting in person. That is because even if you request and receive a mail-in ballot, you can choose to not use it and vote early in person or on election day.

    • You don’t need any special reason to request a ballot to vote by mail.

    • Here is our Vote Absentee by Mail flyer.  Please download for your reference or to share with others.

    How to request your ballot

    • Fill out, sign and date this request form.  If you can’t print it out call the Chatham Board of Elections (919-545-8500) to request they mail you a form.

    • You will need your drivers license number, a NC special ID card number or the last 4 digits of your social security number to fill out the form. 

    • Anyone may help a voter with the form, but the registered voter or their near relative or legal guardian must complete and sign the request form. (A near relative is the voter’s spouse, brother, sister, parent, grandparent, child, grandchild, mother-in-law, father-in-law, daughter-in-law, son-in-law, stepparent or stepchild.) 

    officialelectionmail.PNG

      

    • The request form may be mailed, delivered in person, faxed or emailed. (Chatham's fax machine is currently not working.)

    • Mail your request to the Chatham County Board of Elections, PO Box 111, Pittsboro, NC 27312.

    • Deliver in person to Chatham County Board of Election, 984 Thompson St., Pittsboro, NC 27312.

    • Email your form to elections@chathamnc.org.

    • No person other than the voter or their near relative/legal guardian may possess or return a completed absentee request form.

    • The last day to request an absentee ballot is 5:00 PM on October 27, 2020

    To find out if your absentee ballot request has been processed please send an email message to Elections@chathamnc.org

    • Absentee ballots are currently scheduled to be mailed on September 4, 2020.

    To check you voter registration

     

    Voting an Absentee Ballot

    Witnesses

    • The voter should mark their ballot in the presence of one witness.  If the voter is unable to mark the ballot, an assistant shall mark the ballot according to the voter’s instructions.
      • A witness should not observe so closely that they are able to see what votes the voter marked. What is required is that the witness sees the that the voter is voting the ballot.

    Prohibited Witnesses

    • The following individuals are prohibited from serving as a witness on an absentee ballot:
      • A person who is under 18
      • An individual who is a candidate for nomination or election to such office, unless the voter is the candidate’s near relative
    • Additionally, if the voter is a patient or resident of a hospital, clinic, nursing home, or rest home, the following people are also prohibited from serving as a witness on the absentee ballot:
      • An owner, manager, director, employee of the hospital, clinic, nursing home, or rest home in which the voter is a patient or resident
      • An individual who holds any elective office under the United States, this State, or any political subdivision of this State
      • An individual who holds any office in a State, congressional district, county, or precinct political party or organization, or who is a campaign manager or treasurer for any candidate or political party; provided that a delegate to a convention shall not be considered a party office.

    Certification of Witnesses and Assistants

    • The voter’s witness, after observing that the voter marked the ballot, must complete and sign the envelope in the space designated as Witnesses’ Certification.
    • Any person who assisted the voter must sign and date the certificate in the proper place on the envelope.

    After Marking the Absentee Ballot

    • Once the ballot is marked, the voter or a person assisting the voter must:
      • 1) seal the ballot in the container-return envelope and
      • 2) complete the Absentee Application and Certificate on the ballot container-return envelope.

    Returning the Voted Ballot

    • Once the Absentee Application and Certificate is completed with all relevant signatures, the voted ballot (placed inside the container-return envelope) must be returned to the county board of elections no later than 5:00 PM on Election Day.
    • Absentee ballots received after 5:00 PM on Election Day will be timely only if they are received by mail no later than 5:00 PM on the third day following the date of the election, and postmarked on or before Election Day.
    • The envelope may be mailed or delivered in person to either the county board of elections office or to an open one-stop absentee voting site during the early voting period.

    Only the voter or the voter’s near relative may take possession of the absentee ballot to return it to the board of elections.

     

    Other resources.

    www.ncvoter.org

    NCSBOE How to Vote Absentee Information


  • published 2020 CCDP Convention in Events 2020-05-01 13:22:32 -0400

    2020 CCDP Convention

    On April 25, 2020 Chatham County Democrats met in a virtual convention. We missed seeing each other in person and the opportunity to talk to elected officials and candidates.  Here are the documents from the convention and videos.

    Videos

    Candidate Scott Huffman - 13th Congressional District

    Documents

    Agenda-Rev
    Rules of the day
    2019 Convention Minutes
    Representation at the 2020 District and State Democratic Conventions
    Message from Chairman Goodwin

    Resolutions:
    Resolution Committee Report
    Chatham County Resolutions from the committee report
    2020 Resolutions
    Submitted outside of the precinct meetings: 2020 Resolutions from individuals

    State and District Convention Delegates


  • published Joe Biden-My plan to Safely Reopen America in Elections 2020-04-18 01:14:29 -0400

    Joe Biden-My plan to Safely Reopen America

    09Biden-superJumbo.jpg

    (NY Times) An effective strategy to beat the virus is the ultimate answer to how we get our economy back on track.

    By Joe Biden

    Mr. Biden is the presumptive Democratic nominee for president.

    April 12, 2020

    People across America are stepping up to the plate. Millions are performing essential services at great personal risk, and millions more are staying at home, away from friends and extended family. In return, they want the answer to a simple question: What is the plan to safely reopen America?

    So far, the Trump administration hasn’t supplied an answer.

    The plan has to start with responding effectively to the immediate medical crisis and ultimately lead to the widespread availability and administration of a vaccine. But we can’t stay home and just wait for the vaccine to arrive. As others have noted, we need to build a bridge from here to there. Here’s what our national strategy should look like.

    First, we have to get the number of new cases of the disease down significantly. That means social distancing has to continue and the people on the front lines have to get the supplies and equipment they need. President Trump needs to use his full powers under the Defense Production Act to fight the disease with every tool at our disposal. He needs to get the federal response organized and stop making excuses. For more Americans to go back to their jobs, the president needs to do better at his job.

    Second, there needs to be widespread, easily available and prompt testing — and a contact tracing strategy that protects privacy. A recent report from Mr. Trump’s Department of Health and Human Services made clear that we are far from achieving this goal.

    We should be running multiple times the number of diagnostic tests we’re performing right now. And we should be ready to scale up a second form of testing: rapid serology tests to tell who has already been infected with the coronavirus and has antibodies. This isn’t rocket science; it’s about investment and execution. We are now several months into this crisis, and still this administration has not squarely faced up to the “original sin” in its failed response — the failure to test.

    Third, we have to make sure that our hospitals and health care system are ready for flare-ups of the disease that may occur when economic activity expands again. Reopening the right way will still not be completely safe. Public health officials will need to conduct effective disease surveillance. Hospitals need to have the staff and equipment necessary to handle any local outbreaks, and we need an improved federal system to get help to these places as needed.

    Make no mistake: An effective plan to beat the virus is the ultimate answer to how we get our economy back on track. So we should stop thinking of the health and economic responses as separate. They are not.

    Once we have taken these steps, we can begin to reopen more businesses and put more people back to work. Things will not go back to “normal” right away. As public health experts have said, we should expect activity to return gradually, with sites like offices and stores reopening before arenas and theaters.

    That’s why we need to be working right now on the conditions under which our economy will operate as America gets back to work, and ensuring that the financial support our families and small businesses will need is fully in place.

    As long as there is a significant risk that the virus can start spreading again, we are going to have to do some things differently. And the federal government should be leading the effort to figure that out.

    If I were president, I would convene top experts from the private sector, industry by industry, to come up with new ideas on how to operate more safely. Perhaps offices and factories will need to space out workers and pursue other solutions to lessen risk of spread of the virus on the job. Restaurants may need new layouts, with diners farther apart.

    From my talks with some industry leaders, I know that many are already at work on these questions. Mr. Trump needs to accelerate this thinking and make sure it is available to all businesses — including small businesses, not just the largest companies.

    Likewise, I would direct the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, working with organized labor and employee groups, to figure out what protections workers need on the job during this period.

    Getting protective gear to our health care workers and emergency medical workers is the top priority — and one where we are still lagging. But once that need is met, I’d ask the experts to figure out what delivery workers, waiters, clerks and so many other professionals need to be safe. And I would focus like a laser on the racial disparities in Covid-19 cases.



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