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Vote on November 3rd

It’s easy to vote in person for De’Vonna on Tuesday, November 3rd. To find your polling location use the Minnesota Secretary of State’s poll finder by clicking on the button below.

In Minnesota, you can register or update your registration at your polling place on Election Day. Find out what you’ll need to bring with you.

Early In-Person Voting

You can also cast your vote in-person for De’Vonna today. Early voting runs from September 18th to November 2nd.

Hennepin County residents can vote in-person at the Hennepin County Government Center from 8 am to 4:30 pm or through their city.

The times and locations vary by city, find more info below or by visiting the Hennepin County elections office online.

Brooklyn Center

Brooklyn Center City Hall
6301 Shingle Creek Pkwy

In-Person Absentee Voting
In-person absentee voting at city hall begins on Friday, September 18 and will continue until Tuesday, October 27 during normal business hours.

  • Wednesday, October 28 through Friday, October 30 there will be extended hours until 7 pm.
  • Saturday, October 31 hours will be from 9 am to 4 pm.
  • Monday, November 2 city offices will be open until 6 pm.

If you have any questions regarding voting, please contact us at [email protected] or call 763-569-3300.

Brooklyn Center Voting Info

Brooklyn Park

Brooklyn Park City Hall
5200 85th Avenue North 

The in-person and mail-in absentee voting period is September 18 – November 2.

The in-person absentee voting office will be held at City Hall in the council chambers during regular business hours, Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

On Saturday, October 31, 2020, in-person absentee voting will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

You can apply for an Absentee Ballot in three ways. Pick up an application at City Hall or download from the city’s website
Call 763-493-8119 or 763-493-8180 and have it mailed to you.

Brooklyn Park Voting Info



Crystal City Hall
4141 Douglas Dr. N.

Voters who live in Crystal can vote absentee in person at Crystal City Hall during office hours, which are from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.

Crystal Voting Info


Robbinsdale City Hall
4100 Lakeview Ave N.

Absentee voting (and direct balloting starting October 27th) is available at City Hall Monday – Friday from 8 am to 4:30 pm.

Robbinsdale Voting Info

New Hope

New Hope City Hall
4401 Xylon Ave N.

Residents may absentee (early) vote in-person at New Hope City Hall.

  • Regular Hours: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday – Friday
  • Extended Hours: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 31 and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 2
  • Absentee voting by direct ballot (feeding the ballot into the tabulator just like on Election Day) begins Oct. 27.

New Hope Voting Info


Osseo City Hall
415 Central Avenue

Osseo voters may vote early through Hennepin County at the Government Center.

Osseo Voting Info

Vote By Mail

Vote for De’Vonna Today! It’s easy to vote by mail, just fill out the online form on MN Secretary of State’s website. When your ballot arrives fill it out and mail it back right away.

Whether you’re already registered or not you can still vote by mail in Minnesota. Just click on the button to get started.

Early Voting in Minnesota

To complete the Vote by Mail application online you must:

  • Be eligible to register and vote in Minnesota
  • Provide an email address
  • Provide your identification number: MN-issued driver’s license, Minnesota ID card or last 4 digits of Social Security Number>

To be eligible to vote in Minnesota you must:

  • Be at least 18 years old on Election Day
  • Be a citizen of the United States
  • Have resided in Minnesota for 20 days immediately preceding Election Day
  • Have any felony conviction record discharged, expired or completed
  • Not be under court-ordered guardianship where a court has revoked your voting rights
  • Not have been ruled legally incompetent by a court of law

Registered to vote? You do not have to be registered to vote to apply for an absentee ballot, but it makes the process easier. You can check your voter registration status online.

If you need to register or update your voter registration, you may want to do that online before applying for an absentee ballot.

Questions on voting, send us an email.

Key Election Dates

Vote for De’Vonna on the date of the primary election & general election

  • Hennepin County DFL Endorsing Convention – Updated Information
  • Primary Election – August, 11th 2020 
  • General Election – November 3rd, 2020 


Election Countdown








What a County Commissioner Does

County commissioners are Hennepin County’s key policymakers, overseeing the operation and administration for the county.

They serve as the elected officials for the county’s legislative branch, serving in a similar role as a city council member or a state representative. 

They are responsible for overseeing the county’s management and administration, representing county interests at the state and federal level, participating in long-range planning, and managing the county budget and finances.

Join Us On Facebook

Comments Box SVG iconsUsed for the like, share, comment, and reaction icons

4 days ago

People for Pittman
I am looking forward to presenting to the Attorney General’s Women’s Economic Security Task Force Thursday night. 

My lived experience and professional learnings relative to policy that negatively affects women, their families and communities is one worth noting. 

I’m honored to present to the task force and look forward to hearing about their work as a result of what they’ve heard from others before me.

I am looking forward to presenting to the Attorney General’s Women’s Economic Security Task Force Thursday night.

My lived experience and professional learnings relative to policy that negatively affects women, their families and communities is one worth noting.

I’m honored to present to the task force and look forward to hearing about their work as a result of what they’ve heard from others before me.
... See MoreSee Less

2 weeks ago

People for Pittman

Our Statement Regarding the Verdict Rendered
in the Trial of Derek Chauvin

(April 20, 2021) -- There is no amount of justice that can justify the violence that George Perry Floyd, Jr. suffered on May 25, 2020. Yet, today, we honor his life, taken without right or cause, and breathe with gratitude for the jury that saw fit to convict Derek Chauvin on all three counts of murder.

For almost one year, we have collectively held our breath, while also holding onto hope. As this verdict is read, we long to breathe sighs of relief, yet we know they are followed by deep, heavy breaths that carry the weight of fear.

We exhale breaths of relief honoring the brilliant prosecution led by Jerry W. Blackwell, founding partner and CEO of Blackwell Burke P.A., the steadfast and fearless fight of the family of George Floyd, Jr., and the tireless advocacy of freedom fighters at George Floyd Square and similar squares throughout the country. We thank them for their tremendous bravery and relentless pursuit of justice.

We promise, George Floyd, Jr. will never be forgotten. His life mattered.

With gratitude, we thank our youth, community activists, and leaders on-the-ground, in board rooms and court rooms who have led and continue to lead this national reckoning, joining generations before us demanding justice for George and for every Black life extinguished on the road to freedom.

While this verdict is for Derek Chauvin, America must reckon with the charges of systemic racism and policy violence that are used as weapons of mass destruction against Black people every day. The last 335 days must serve as a mandate for action and systems change across every sector in our nation – economic, criminal justice, health, wealth and homeownership gaps, education, and more -- that continue to devalue, harm, and take Black lives.

This is not the end of the story. The final chapter will come when racial equity and inclusion are achieved. As a community, we will continue to rise, lead, and demand change. We do it for George, for Daunte, for Breonna, for Philando, and for Jamar. This national reckoning will continue.

At the Center for Economic Inclusion, we stand in solidarity with leaders committed to the principles of anti-racism, equity, inclusion and belonging who are willing to reckon with the depths of change and power yielding required to build an economy that works for everyone. We walk in relentless pursuit of that goal every day.
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3 weeks ago

People for Pittman

The guilty verdict was common sense. The jury represents our desire to move forward, to heal, to recompense.

If Jeff Lunde doesn’t have a statement after this, we must question how he plans to move forward and if he plans to lead us moving forward. He was financially supported by the Police Union, so pay close attention.

A real leader cannot miss what's happening in this moment, a moment that has the potential to make the United States the most powerful country in the world.

Y’all better hold these nice white boys accountable.
... See MoreSee Less

Comment on Facebook

I see what page this is coming from. Oh yes. 🌺🌺🌺

Won’t he be up in 2022 because of census redistricting?

I started the question!

4 weeks ago

People for Pittman

Curfew in Minneapolis in effect

7 p.m. April 12 to 6 a.m. April 13

Today, April 12, Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frey issued Emergency Regulation 2021-2-1, which establishes a city-wide curfew in Minneapolis. The law goes is in effect at 7 p.m. tonight, April 12 and will last until 6 a.m. tomorrow, Tuesday April 13. The curfew comes after Frey declared a local State of Emergency, as is required under the City’s Charter before establishing a curfew.

Gov. Tim Walz has also issued a curfew 7 p.m. tonight until 6 a.m. tomorrow for Hennepin, Ramsey and Anoka counties

During the curfew, you must not travel on any public street or in any public place.

The curfew includes exemptions for:

Members of the press
Law enforcement
Emergency responders
Those traveling to and from work
Those seeking medical care, including COVID testing and vaccinations
The following community patrol organizations:
A Mother’s Love
Center for Multicultural Mediation
Native American Community Development Institute (NACDI)
Corcoran Neighborhood Organization and T.O.U.C.H. Outreach
Change Equals Opportunity (C.E.O.)
Restoration Inc.
We Push for Peace
"Travel" includes, without limitation, travel on foot, bicycle, skateboard, scooter, motorcycle, automobile, or public transit, or any other mode of transporting a person from one location to another.

"Public place" means any place, whether on privately or publicly owned property, accessible to the general public, including but not limited to public streets and roads, alleys, highways, driveways, sidewalks, parks, vacant lots, and unsupervised property.
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1 month ago

People for Pittman

The Center for Economic Inclusion and Ramsey County worked together to present the first Economic Competitiveness & Inclusion plan in the state of Minnesota after one year of planning and design.

Ramsey County plans to levy a nearly $12 million property tax that will help fund a first-of-its-kind plan to build and preserve affordable housing and support minority-owned small businesses.

“I just wanted to express my excitement for this and acknowledge this will probably make some folks uncomfortable," said County Commissioner Nicole Joy Frethem. "There are folks who are just uncomfortable when we talk about things about race equity and diversity."

"While we cannot totally erase the harm caused to past generations by racial discrimination in housing and employment, the county commits to our role in forging a better path forward," said County Board Chairwoman Willetha Toni Carter in a letter at the beginning of the draft plan.

The county collaborated with the Center for Economic Inclusion, a St. Paul-based nonprofit focused on driving racial equity and inclusion, which provided consulting services.
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Comment on Facebook

Glad to pay taxes to create a better future driven by equity and inclusion.

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