Ranked Choice Voting is Coming to NYC

You can rank your vote on June 12 — June 20 and Election Day: Tuesday, June 22

Download and share our NYC flyer to help spread the word!

Understanding the Ballot

The New York City Board of Elections has a great, address-specific tool you can use to learn more about the ballot you'll see on Election Day.

Who's on my Ballot?

Need to know the candidates you'll see on your ballot? Check out whosontheballot.org for more.

Book an Expert Speaker to Teach Your Organization about Ranked Choice Voting

We have an in-house team of Ranked Choice Voting experts, and we offer virtual presentations about how it works and how you can help bring it across New York State.


Use the calendar below to book one of our expert speakers.  If you’d like to book us in the next 7 days or for an in-person event, please email us at outreach@rankedchoiceny.org

Media Coverage in NYC

Survey: Queens voters felt good about ranked-choice voting

As New York City prepares for the June primaries, the city’s first major elections that will use ranked-choice voting, a series of special elections are acting almost as a testing ground for the new voting system. Now, new exit polling from this year’s two City Council special elections in Queens appears to indicate that voters are adapting well to the system, and that educational outreach seems to be working.

New York City to Launch $15 Million Ranked Choice Voting Education Campaign

Mayor Bill de Blasio and DemocracyNYC today announced an unprecedented $15 million voter education campaign to inform New Yorkers on the new Ranked Choice Voting system ahead of June’s Primary Elections. This effort will include an advertising campaign, investments in language access and accessibility resources, and direct outreach partnerships with community groups, faith-based organizations, Minority and Women-Owned Businesses (MWBEs), and other stakeholders.

Ranked-choice voting is already changing politics for the better

If you’ve been following New York City’s mayoral race, you might have noticed an unusual trend. Candidates have openly discussed their personal second choices. Activist groups have issued joint endorsements of competing candidates. Some of these competing candidates have even appeared together at shared promotional events.