Dates defined: Argentina’s 2023 electoral timeline confirmed by court

carride

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Key dates of the electoral calendar

– June 24: deadline for presenting the hopefuls for the PASO primaries.
– July 9: start of the media campaign for the PASO primaries.
– July 14: appointment of electoral authorities and publication of the final electoral rolls.
– July 19: ban on any further electoral rallies.
– July 29: making public the location of voting precincts.
– August 11: the close of the PASO campaign and the start of the pre-PASO electoral curfew.
– August 13: the PASO primaries.
– September 2: the start of the campaigning for the general elections.
– September 17: the start of the media campaign.
– September 22: publication of the final electoral rolls.
– September 27: ban on any further electoral rallies.
– October 1: the first presidential debate.;
– October 8: the second presidential debate.
– October 20: : the close of campaigning and the start of the pre-electoral curfew.
– October 22: the general elections.
– November 12: the presidential debate (if there is a second round).
– November 19: presidential run-off, if needed.
 
At least the PASO might have more meaning this time around, not serving as a proxy election and leaving the government limp along as a lame duck for 3 months like last time. Though it's difficult to imagine how Alberto could be any more of a lame duck than he is now... :rolleyes:
 
20 March 2023
Elections 2023: which citizens registered to vote can be absent at the polls? In the next elections there will be specific members that are registered who may be absent from the polls both in the First, Open, Simultaneous and Mandatory (PASO) to be held on August 13, as well as in the general ones that will take place on Sunday, October 22....In the Argentine Republic, candidates for the Presidency of the Nation, governors, senators and deputies will be elected in the 2023 elections. Therefore, it is extremely relevant to know that the definitive registration of the persons authorized to participate in the civic act will be published on July 14....

....The ARG Citizenship Law No. 26,674 lists eight conditions that allow certain inhabitants of the national territory to justify not issuing a vote.
Young people over the age of 16 and under the age of 18.
Those over 70 years old.
Judges and auxiliaries who must serve on the day of the election.
Those who on the day of the election are more than 500 kilometers away from the place where they would have to vote and justify that the distance is due to reasonable reasons.
Those sick and disabled due to force majeure, sufficiently proven, that prevents them from attending the electoral act.
The personnel of organizations or public service companies that are affected on the day of the elections for labor reasons. In this case, the employer or his legal representative will notify the Ministry of the Interior of the payroll ten days in advance of the date, issuing separately the pertinent certification.
Citizens residing abroad, although if they want they can do so voluntarily....

...Voters must present their National Identity Document (DNI) at their assigned table to corroborate the veracity of the data, whose copy must be the same or issued later than the one that appears in the electoral roll. The previous or digital versions that are shown from cell phones to the voting authorities will not be accepted to enter the dark room. Citizens eligible to go to the voting centers for the 2023 elections who are over 18 and under 70 years of age who cannot justify why they did not go to fulfill their civic duty will be forced to pay a fine of $100 pesos before the Electoral Secretariat. In addition, the economic liens are cumulative, so they can reach a value of up to $500 as established by the National Electoral Chamber.
 
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