Polls Open 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday; Find Out Where to Vote

New York voters will have the chance to elect four statewide officers and a U.S. senator on Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2018.

Voters will be able to cast a ballot for the Governor’s Office, Lieutenant Governor’s Office, Comptroller’s Office, Attorney General’s Office, and the junior U.S. senator from New York.

Polls will open at 6 a.m. and close at 9 p.m. statewide. To find your polling place, use this tool at the State Board of Election’s website.

Running for New York Governor is incumbent Andrew Cuomo, a Democrat who has held the position since 2011. Running against Cuomo is Marc Molinaro, the Dutchess County executive from Tivoli, who at one time was the youngest mayor in the country.

Running for the Green Party is Howie Hawkins, for the Libertarian Party is Larry Sharpe, and for the Serve America Movement is Democrat Stephanie Miner, the former mayor of Syracuse. The Serve America Movement was started by lawyer, Eric Grossman in 2017 to serve as a party for centrist candidates.

Running for Lieutenant Governor is incumbent Kathy Hochul who has served since 2015. Republican, Julie Killian will be running against Hochul tomorrow. Running for the Green Party is Jia Lee; for the Libertarian Party is Andrew Hollister; and for the Serve America Movement is Michael J. Volpe.

In the New York Comptroller race, incumbent Democrat Thomas DiNapoli is running for reelection to a third full term in office. Running for the Republican Party is Jonathan Trichter. Running for the Green Party is Mark Dunlea, and for the Libertarian Party is Cruger Gallaudet.

Running for Attorney General is Democrat Letitia James, New York City’s public advocate. Keith Wofford — a Republican and Buffalo native — is challenging James tomorrow. Representing the Green Party is Michael Sussman; for the Libertarian Party is Christopher Garvey , and for the Reform Party is Nancy Sliwa.

When it comes the U.S. Senate race, there are only two options to choose from. Those include Democrat Kirsten Gillibrand, who has been a senator since 2009, and Chele Farley, the New York City finance chair for the state Republican Party.

Voters will also have the opportunity to vote for their state senator and Assembly person as well as their representative in Congress.

For more information on how to use a voting machine, to determine if you are registered to vote, or for general information on voting in New York, visit www.elections.ny.gov/

Lex Borcherdt

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