Get your free Election Integrity Scorecard to learn which states pass
—and which states flunk—on election security

Your vote is your right. It’s how we as Americans guarantee that our government remains of the people, by the people, and for the people. Unfortunately, repeated instances of election fraud have damaged Americans’ confidence in our elections.

In Colorado, an election watchdog group recently discovered that the state has sent 30,000 postcards to noncitizens, inviting them to vote.

Meanwhile, in Michigan, litigation continues over the Secretary of State’s inexplicable refusal to remove 26,000 deceased individuals from state voter rolls.

Nationally, the Census Bureau significantly undercounted the populations of key conservative states Florida, Arkansas, Mississippi, and Texas—without offering any explanation as to how this has happened.

All in all, our Election Fraud Database has uncovered at least 40 proven cases of election fraud across the U. S. in 2022 alone!

You deserve a system in which it is easy to vote and hard to cheat. And you deserve to know that your vote will not be lost, stolen, altered, or negated by that of an illegitimate voter.

To help you assess the security and transparency of American elections, The Heritage Foundation has published this Election Integrity Scorecard to assess each state’s election laws and regulations across 12 key metrics:

Because those appointed to protect your vote have proven themselves unable (or unwilling) to do so, it’s now up to the citizens of each state to hold them accountable.

To evaluate and compare state-by-state election laws, complete the form below to access your FREE Election Integrity Scorecard now (you might be shocked to find where your state ranks):

  • Voter identification requirements

  • Voter registration list accuracy 

  • Rules governing absentee ballots 

  • Rules governing vote trafficking 

  • Ability to ensure transparency 

  • Citizenship verification
  • Voter assistance procedures 

  • Vote-counting practices 

  • Election litigation procedures 

  • Rules governing voter registration

  • Restriction of automatic registration

  • Rules governing the private funding of elections