Polls will be open 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. today. To find your polling location, go to: http://recorder.maricopa.gov/pollingplaces or call the Maricopa County Elections Department at (602) 506-1511.
Early ballots must be received by 7 p.m. today. Ballots can be dropped off at any polling place. Do not mail remaining early ballots.
Proposition 200 requires voters to show one piece of photo identification or two pieces of nonphoto identification. The Secretary of State’s Office will staff a live phone bank from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. today to answer questions about what forms of identification are needed at the polls. Voters can call 1 (877) 843-8683.
One photo identification required:
> Valid Arizona driver’s license.
> Valid Arizona nonoperating identification.
> Tribal enrollment card or other form of tribal identification.
> Valid U.S. federal, state or local government-issued identification. Two identifications without photographs required: > Utility bill dated within 90 days of the election.
> Bank statement dated within 90 days of the election.
> Valid Arizona vehicle registration.
> Indian census card.
> Property tax statement.
> Tribal enrollment or other form of tribal identification.
> Vehicle insurance card.
> Valid U.S. federal, state or local government-issued identification. > Voter registration card.
> Any “Official Election Material” mailing with name and address.
Mesa: Voters are being asked two tax questions — one to increase the city sales tax, the other to create a primary property tax. There are also two propositions to amend the city charter — one to eliminate the need to “introduce” a zoning ordinance at City Council meetings, the other to create a council-appointed auditor position to review city programs and services.
Chandler: Three candidates — Trinity Donovan, Becky Jackson and Jeff Weninger — vie for two City Council seats.
Tempe: Two candidates — incumbent Len Copple and challenger Onnie Shekerjian — battle for a City Council seat. Voters also will decide five bond issues — water and sewer improvements, streets, law enforcement, fire protection, and park and library upgrades — totaling $210 million.
Queen Creek: Two candidates — incumbent Vice Mayor Jon Wootten and Monte Nevitt — seek a seat on the Town Council. The election is by all-mail ballots, which must be received by 7 p.m. today.