2022 Oklahoma Primary Elections: Everything you need to know – KOCO Oklahoma City

HOUSE INVESTIGATORS, IT’S GETTING OUT OF COMMITMENT. 2022 NEWS. WE ARE ONE WEEK AWAY FROM THE JUNE 28TH PRIMARY AND IF YOU WANT TO VOTE EARLY YOU CAN DO THAT STARTING. THIS THURSDAY MOST COUNTIES ONLY HAVE ONE EARLY VOTING SITE. IT’LL BE OPEN THURSDAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY POLLS WILL BE OPEN ON ELECTION DAY FROM 7 AM TO 7 PM A LOT OF STUFF ON THE BALLOT HERE AND RIGHT NOW IN OUR APP YOU’RE GOING TO FIND INTERVIEWS WITH SOME OF THE CANDIDATES VYING TO REPLACE SENATOR JIM INHOFF IN WASHINGTON DC. YOU’LL ALSO FIND A LINK TO THE OKLAHOMA VOTER PORTAL. THAT’S WHEN YOU CAN TAKE A LOOK AT A SAMPLE BALLOT. SEE WHAT YOU WILL BE VOTING ON PLUS YOU CAN FIND OUT WHE

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2022 Oklahoma Primary Elections: Everything you need to know

Both of Oklahoma’s federal Senate seats are on the ballot this year

Oklahoma voters will head to the polls Tuesday, June 28, to cast their ballots in the 2022 Primary Elections.We’ve put together a guide for everything you need to know before you head to the polls.When do I vote?Early voting starts Thursday, June 23. Most counties only have one early voting site, their election board location, and they will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday.Polls are open statewide from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday. Officials said the lines will be long before work, during the lunch hour and after work. Voters can save time by voting during the “off-peak” hours, usually from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m.Where do I vote?Before going to vote, be sure to confirm your polling location. You can do so by looking at your voter ID card and using the election board’s online voter tool. You also can call your county election board.Click here to view your sample ballot before you head to the polls. You will need to log in to the online voter tool to view your sample ballot. Officials say you may bring notes or a marked sample ballot with you to the polls as long as you do not show them to anyone else in the polling location. Which primaries can I vote in?Not all voters can cast their ballots for every Oklahoma primary. The Oklahoma GOP allows only registered Republicans to vote in its primary, while the Oklahoma Democratic Party allows registered Democrats and Independents to vote.How to get to my polling place? EMBARK. Bus rides will be free on election day in Oklahoma City. Click here to plan your trip. Click here to check live traffic conditionsWhat do I need to bring?A valid photo ID issued by the federal, state or tribal government, orShow the free voter ID card issued to every voter by their county election board, orSign an affidavit and vote a provisional ballot. (If the information on the affidavit matches official voter registration records, the ballot will be counted after election day.)What am I voting on?Here’s a look at some of the key races:Governor – RepublicanVoters will choose between incumbent Gov. Kevin Stitt and his challengers, Joel Kintsel, Moira McCabe and Mark Sherwood.Governor – DemocratVoters will choose between Oklahoma Superintendent of Public Instruction Joy Hofmeister and Connie Johnson.U.S. Senate – RepublicanVoters will choose between three candidates for the Republican Primary, incumbent Sen. James Lankford and challengers Jackson Lahmeyer and Joan Farr.U.S. Senate – DemocratVoters will choose between Arya Azma, Dennis Baker, Jason Billinger, Jo Glenn, Madison Horn and Brandon Wade.U.S. Senate Unexpired Term – RepublicanVoters will choose between Michael Coibion, state Sen. Nathan Dahm, Jessica Jean Garrison, Randy Grellner, Luke Holland, Adam Holley, Laura Moreno, U.S. Rep. Markwayne Mullin, Scott Pruitt, Paul Royse, former state House Speaker T.W. Shannon and John Tompkins. Meet Jessica Jean GarrisonMeet Scott PruittMeet State Sen. Nathan DahmMeet Luke HollandMeet T.W. Shannon U.S. House District 2 – RepublicanVoters will choose between Guy Barker, John Bennett, Josh Brecheen, David Derby, Avery Frix, Pamela Gordon, Rhonda Hopkins, Clint Johnson, Wes Nofire, Marty Quinn, Dustin Roberts, Chris Schiller, Johnny Teehee and Erick Wyatt.U.S. House District 3 – RepublicanVoters will choose between incumbent Rep. Frank Lucas and challengers Wade Burleson and Stephen Butler.U.S. House District 4 – RepublicanVoters will choose between incumbent Rep. Tom Cole and challengers Frank Blacke and James Taylor.U.S. House District 5 – RepublicanVoters will choose between incumbent Rep. Stephanie Bice and Subrina Banks.Oklahoma Attorney General – RepublicanVoters will choose between the current Oklahoma Attorney General, John O’Connor, and challenger Gentner Drummond. Superintendent of Public Instruction – RepublicanVoters will choose between Oklahoma Education Secretary Ryan Walters, John Cox, William Crozier and April Grace.New Oklahoma County Jail and Mental Health FacilityOklahoma County voters will decide on a $260 million bond proposal to fund a new jail and mental health facility. Oklahoma County commissioners say the bond will not raise residents’ taxes but renew an expiring bond approved in 2008.How do I get the results?KOCO 5 and KOCO.com will keep you updated throughout the day and as results begin to roll in on June 28. We will provide live results when they start rolling in. First results are expected shortly after the polls close at 7 p.m.On your smartphone: Download the KOCO 5 News App to receive alerts.On your social media platforms: Follow KOCO 5 on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

Oklahoma voters will head to the polls Tuesday, June 28, to cast their ballots in the 2022 Primary Elections.

We’ve put together a guide for everything you need to know before you head to the polls.

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When do I vote?

Early voting starts Thursday, June 23. Most counties only have one early voting site, their election board location, and they will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday.

Polls are open statewide from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday. Officials said the lines will be long before work, during the lunch hour and after work. Voters can save time by voting during the “off-peak” hours, usually from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m.

Where do I vote?

Before going to vote, be sure to confirm your polling location. You can do so by looking at your voter ID card and using the election board’s online voter tool. You also can call your county election board.

Click here to view your sample ballot before you head to the polls. You will need to log in to the online voter tool to view your sample ballot. Officials say you may bring notes or a marked sample ballot with you to the polls as long as you do not show them to anyone else in the polling location.

Which primaries can I vote in?

Not all voters can cast their ballots for every Oklahoma primary. The Oklahoma GOP allows only registered Republicans to vote in its primary, while the Oklahoma Democratic Party allows registered Democrats and Independents to vote.

How to get to my polling place?

Click here to check live traffic conditions

    What do I need to bring?

    • A valid photo ID issued by the federal, state or tribal government, or
    • Show the free voter ID card issued to every voter by their county election board, or
    • Sign an affidavit and vote a provisional ballot. (If the information on the affidavit matches official voter registration records, the ballot will be counted after election day.)

      What am I voting on?

      Here’s a look at some of the key races:

      Governor – Republican

      Voters will choose between incumbent Gov. Kevin Stitt and his challengers, Joel Kintsel, Moira McCabe and Mark Sherwood.

      Governor – Democrat

      Voters will choose between Oklahoma Superintendent of Public Instruction Joy Hofmeister and Connie Johnson.

      U.S. Senate – Republican

      Voters will choose between three candidates for the Republican Primary, incumbent Sen. James Lankford and challengers Jackson Lahmeyer and Joan Farr.

      U.S. Senate – Democrat

      Voters will choose between Arya Azma, Dennis Baker, Jason Billinger, Jo Glenn, Madison Horn and Brandon Wade.

      U.S. Senate Unexpired Term – Republican

      Voters will choose between Michael Coibion, state Sen. Nathan Dahm, Jessica Jean Garrison, Randy Grellner, Luke Holland, Adam Holley, Laura Moreno, U.S. Rep. Markwayne Mullin, Scott Pruitt, Paul Royse, former state House Speaker T.W. Shannon and John Tompkins.

      U.S. House District 2 – Republican

      Voters will choose between Guy Barker, John Bennett, Josh Brecheen, David Derby, Avery Frix, Pamela Gordon, Rhonda Hopkins, Clint Johnson, Wes Nofire, Marty Quinn, Dustin Roberts, Chris Schiller, Johnny Teehee and Erick Wyatt.

      U.S. House District 3 – Republican

      Voters will choose between incumbent Rep. Frank Lucas and challengers Wade Burleson and Stephen Butler.

      U.S. House District 4 – Republican

      Voters will choose between incumbent Rep. Tom Cole and challengers Frank Blacke and James Taylor.

      U.S. House District 5 – Republican

      Voters will choose between incumbent Rep. Stephanie Bice and Subrina Banks.

      Oklahoma Attorney General – Republican

      Voters will choose between the current Oklahoma Attorney General, John O’Connor, and challenger Gentner Drummond.

      Superintendent of Public Instruction – Republican

      Voters will choose between Oklahoma Education Secretary Ryan Walters, John Cox, William Crozier and April Grace.

      New Oklahoma County Jail and Mental Health Facility

      Oklahoma County voters will decide on a $260 million bond proposal to fund a new jail and mental health facility. Oklahoma County commissioners say the bond will not raise residents’ taxes but renew an expiring bond approved in 2008.

      How do I get the results?

      KOCO 5 and KOCO.com will keep you updated throughout the day and as results begin to roll in on June 28. We will provide live results when they start rolling in. First results are expected shortly after the polls close at 7 p.m.

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