Vote

(redirected from voter)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to voter: voter turnout

Vote

To make a choice along with other parties asked to make the same choice. In business and finance, voting is most often associated with electing directors and setting company policies at the annual meeting of shareholders. In order to be able to vote under these circumstances, one must hold voting stock. The right to vote gives the holder of voting stock a great deal of control over the company. In democratic forms of government, voters elect politicians, who may promote certain business or financial policies as part of their platform. In turn, bodies of elected politicians often vote on proposed policies or programs.
References in periodicals archive ?
Fortunately, federal courts have moved quickly to end this nonsense--a superior court judge struck down the Georgia law requiring voters to produce a state-issued voter ID at the polls.
After marking a ballot, each voter detaches and shreds the portion with the printed candidate names.
A problem with estimating how serious the threat of voter fraud is today is that any investigation of retail vote fraud must start with voter registration lists, but verifications of such lists, and even the investigations themselves, are frequently blocked by politicians or by courts.
The new membership recruiting initiative has begun and the five local Leagues to participate in the one-year pilot project are being chosen as this Voter goes to press.
If a voter is wrongly removed from the rolls in the future, he or she should be able to file a provisional ballot.
Among the better-known players in mobilizing young voters through arts and culture is the National Hip Hop Political Convention, Russell Simmons' Hip Hop Summit, Black Youth Vote, Punk Voter, Music for America, Head Count and The Next Wave of Women in Power, with their "We Got Issues" CD.
Ryan Friedrichs, 27, the Young Voter Alliance's campaign director and the only straight white male on his staff, knows that coalition-building is no picnic.
Why do you think voter turnout among 18-to-24-year-olds has decreased since 1972?
Some among us participated in the civil rights movement, as well as the efforts to enfranchise young adults, and we have shared memories of that time with the young voters of the twenty-first century.
In the fall of 1999, Robertson announced that the 2000 elections would see the Christian Coalition prepare and distribute more voter guides than ever.
com is committed to reconnecting the voter to the democratic process.