The California primary election is March 3. Here’s what you need to know.
Vote centers have replaced neighborhood polling places, and the old paper-and-ink system has changed too. In the presidential race, candidates will be awarded delegates based on district-level contests and statewide results. It’s complicated. The candidate field has winnowed. In Los Angeles County and other local races, voters will decide on the district attorney, Proposition 13, L.A. City Council, the LAUSD board and more. The Los Angeles Times Editorial Board has endorsements in many of the races on the ballot. Read on for more.
What you need to know to vote
Voting is changing in Los Angeles County. Here’s what you need to know and how to find a vote center
Nearly 1,000 new vote centers have dreplace the precinct polling places used in past L.A. County elections. Angelenos will no longer be confined to voting in their neighborhoods. These centers will also be open for days before the election. Find one that’s convenient to you.
Need a ride to the polls? L.A. Metro offering free fares on election day.
California decides: A five-part series looking at California’s diverse electorate
How Democratic delegates are chosen in California
Meet the presidential candidates
Where the candidates stand on key issues
Hometown: America as seen from the candidates’ front doors
Stay up to date with the latest news on the presidential primary
Los Angeles County and local races
Behind the money in local races
There is only one statewide proposition on the ballot
Recommendations from the Los Angeles Times editorial board
Mark your calendar
Did you vote at an L.A. County vote center?
The view from Sacramento
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