Categories: firefox Internet Health

See if you’re registered to vote in the U.S election.

Left. right, or center. Blue, red, or green. Whatever your flavor, it’s your right to decide the direction of your community, state and country.

The first step is to check your voter registration status so you can actually vote on November 6.  To help, our friends at have this nifty tool.

Best part? It takes only 30 seconds.


15 comments on “See if you’re registered to vote in the U.S election.”

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  1. Will wrote on

    We’re not all American. Maybe you can expand this page to include links for all other countries? And next time you absent lovel mindedly blog about something US-centric please remember that most of your audience is NOT American.


    1. Fred wrote on

      You are free to use the made-in-the-USA Mozilla company products. Quit your whining and set up a like service in your country of choice. Perhaps, if you ask politely, Mozilla will include it if it is a legal, functioning organization in your country. We in the USA are out in front of the rest of the world in the democratic notion that all citizens of the world should have a meaningful right to address the governing of our collective lives. Please and Thank You!

      P.S. what is the meaning of “absent lovel mindedly blog”


    2. Mr Smith wrote on

      This particular article was intended for an American audience. That was obvious. Get over it.


    3. James Hastings wrote on

      Nobody wants to cater to a name-caller. Maybe you should use a web browser that was developed in your home country, if it’s any good.


    4. Ruby Wednesday wrote on

      Here here, Will. Mozilla only exists because an Englishman invented the World Wide Web at the European CERN. The internet is a global community; comments about where Mozilla are from are irrelevant.

      If you’re from the US, American-centric messages seem normal. For the rest of us, it grates. Please consider your global audience, or at least change the phrasing to say “If you’re in America, please help out.” It doesn’t take much extra effort; we would know, we do it in our locales all the time.

      (It seems based on the number of angry comments, some people need to “get over it”).


    5. Nick wrote on

      And whatever you do, don’t put an U.S flag symbol next to that link!


  2. Robert Lewis wrote on

    The peoples freedom over the domains of the internet is symbolic of our power to control our fate and expand our points of view. All of culture and the fate of humanity could be greatly damaged by restrictions to this freedom, this doorway to knowledge, this power of choice that we have. Vote to expand our freedom of speech. Protect the internet from centralized regulation.


  3. Chrysta wrote on

    Thanks for your help and service thru the past 4 yrs.


  4. Informed Millenial wrote on

    I will for sure vote as a millennial to ensure that net neutrality stays a thing of the past.


    1. Obvious Troll wrote on

      Go back to 4chan.


  5. Marli wrote on

    I am neither a boomer or millennial. How about voting because it is our right as Americans to do so?
    We have so many freedoms we take for granted.


  6. Moore wrote on

    Oh don’t worry, I’ll be sure to vote to make sure we don’t get even more government overreach over the internet


  7. A Different Fred wrote on

    I opened Firefox specifically to visit, and saw this link at the bottom of the start page. What a coincidence 😀

    I’m pretty sure this is the first time it was the thing at the bottom, too!


  8. Carole wrote on

    I was under the impression that this was regarding US elections. Why should anyone else care? I don’t understand what the issue is. If you live here and are eligible to vote, and care enough to vote, does that not make you an American (or at the least pro-America). Why would other countries need to be mentioned, unless they are also having elections on Nov. 6 that include this same issue. Then, perhaps there would be an issue. And for all I know they are. I’d never claim to be an authority on anything political, here or elsewhere, so perhaps someone could help a girl out. What was the problem again?


  9. MustEverythingBeAnArguement wrote on

    Wow! Many years ago there was an early email system called FidoNet. One of the rules in our discussions was that people should not be annoying and the other was that people should not be so easily annoyed.

    In this case, It’s hard for citizen’s of the USA to remain calm in our political climate. I’m sure Mozilla had no intention to slight anyone. I would ask that people from other countries try not to be too easily annoyed while we deal with our situation.

    Those citizens of the USA that are reading this, please try to not take our internal issues out on our friends from other countries. The Internet is most useful to all of us if we share it.


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