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Two weeks left to register to vote in Indiana's 2024 primary election

Portions of a document are visible that's labeled Indiana Voter's Bill of Rights.
FILE PHOTO: Justin Hicks
IPB News
You can register to vote in Indiana online, by mail or in-person.

You have two weeks left to register if you want to vote in this year’s primary election.

You can register to vote online, by mail or in person. The deadline, in order to be eligible to cast a ballot in Indiana’s 2024 primary election, is April 8.

Online, you can visit If you’ve already registered, you can use that site to check your registration, see who’s on your ballot and find out where you can vote.

Registering by mail requires sending a voter registration form to your local election administrator’s office or the Indiana Election Division. You can also deliver that form in person to your local election office or to the BMV when you’re getting a driver’s license, permit or ID card.

Join the conversation and sign up for the Indiana Two-Way. Text "Indiana" to 765-275-1120. Your comments and questions in response to our weekly text help us find the answers you need on statewide issues, including our project Civically, Indiana.

When registering, you have to provide some proof of residence. The easiest way to do that is by submitting your driver’s license or state ID number, or the last four digits of your Social Security number.

You can also provide proof of residence via a current utility bill, bank statement, government check, paycheck, or government document that shows your name and address.

Brandon is our Statehouse bureau chief. Contact him at or follow him on Twitter at @brandonjsmith5.

Brandon Smith has covered the Statehouse for Indiana Public Broadcasting for more than a decade, spanning three governors and a dozen legislative sessions. He's also the host of Indiana Week in Review, a weekly political and policy discussion program seen and heard across the state. He previously worked at KBIA in Columbia, Missouri and WSPY in Plano, Illinois. His first job in radio was in another state capitol - Jefferson City, Missouri - as a reporter for three stations around the Show-Me State.