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September 15, 2016

September 15, 2016

In Focus This Week

I. In Focus This Week

Using LinkedIn to recruit poll workers
Site is second-most used social-networking site

By David Levine
Special to electionlineWeekly

Recruiting enough qualified poll workers for any election, let alone a presidential election, is a daunting challenge for many jurisdictions.

Of the 43 election administrators the National Conference on State Legislatures (NCSL) has interviewed in the last few years, 15 ranked poll worker recruitment as their biggest challenge.

While there is no silver bullet that will make the problem disappear, one approach used by some jurisdictions – and which could be used by more – is recruiting poll workers through LinkedIn.

There are 10 ways election officials can use LinkedIn to recruit more and/or better poll workers. These ways are innovative and unique; sustainable and effective; offer a “big bang for buck” and can be readily duplicated or increased in scale.

LinkedIn is a business-oriented social networking service used primarily for professional networking, particularly recruitment. Reaching out to individuals to hire (and be hired) is its sweet spot. In fact, 22 percent of Internet users over age 18 have used LinkedIn, making it the second-most used social network among adults (after Facebook).

Here are 10 ways election administrators can use LinkedIn to recruit poll workers:

  1. To develop and expand a personal network of individuals to whom an office can send a request for a referral of a recommended poll worker for a particular position. LinkedIn has members from all 500 of the Fortune 500 companies, encompasses 130 different industries, and includes well over 100,000 recruiters. Developing such a network through LinkedIn could, for example, help recruit bilingual poll workers to assist voters who aren’t comfortable conversing in English.

    Having such a network also allows you to build a virtual referral chain, so that people will actually make referrals – taking the time to think of possible candidates/prospects in response to a query, or even proactively referring people to you when they hear of a need.

  2. To stay in touch with previous colleagues for potential future employment relationships. LinkedIn helps professionals stay in touch with people who have worked for them or with them in the past. These people could themselves be future poll workers and/or provide referrals to potential poll workers.
  3. To actively search for candidates among LinkedIn members by searching on keywords for people who include the required qualifications in their LinkedIn profiles. Professionals on LinkedIn are encouraged to develop keyword rich, comprehensive profiles. Election officials need poll workers who possess a variety of skills, such as people skills, customer service, and problem solving. LinkedIn allows elections officials to search for individuals who possess the right combination of skills and experience. Election officials need to be sure to share their contact information on LinkedIn to make it easier for prospective poll workers to contact them.
  4. To develop a complete, keyword-rich profile for your office on LinkedIn. People looking for employment on LinkedIn also search LinkedIn by keywords. They may be looking at company profiles to make up lists of companies for whom they’d like to work, or browsing for opportunities that could use someone with their background.

    Some will say that poll work is different than typical employment opportunities because it’s temporary and pays relatively little. That’s true. However, there are a number of reasons someone might be interested in serving as a poll worker. It may help an individual acquire experience that he/she doesn’t already have, such as management skills if he/she becomes a chief judge. It allows people to give back to the community in a tangible, positive way that’s bigger than themselves. People from all walks of life volunteer for a variety of causes, including helping out at a local church, assisting a schools PTA, or serving on the board of an organization. Being a poll worker can offer similar benefits and satisfaction.

  5. To identify potential poll workers who contact you through LinkedIn’s mailing system, Inmail. Such individuals could be social media savvy candidates who can help you in on election day if there’s critical information that needs to be disseminated quickly, such as inclement weather or a power outage at a polling place. An efficient way to get the word out is via social media, so a LinkedIn-native poll worker would be an asset.
  6. To search for potential poll workers by past or current employer, such as other election or government offices. It’s important not to re-invent the wheel unnecessarily. For example, there are myriad civic-mind organizations, such as the League of Women Voters, that deploy large groups of individuals to assist voters in the run up to and on Election Day. Identifying these individuals, contacting them and showing them how serving as a poll worker would build on their previous experiences is critical. It gives election officials access to workers who are passionate about elections, and increases the experience and diversity of the workforce.
  7. To search for poll workers based on recommendations and references from sources you trust. In the past, the predominant way an employer would get a prospective candidates’ references – and an affirmation for their previous job performance – was to ask for references towards the ends of a candidate’s application process. With LinkedIn, employers can often see some prospective employees’ references right on their profile, which is far more efficient, and makes it easier for election officials to quickly determine if a prospective poll worker is qualified.
  8. To ask current co-workers to activate their networks to reach out to potential passive poll worker candidates for jobs. As election officials know all too well, not everyone is actively looking to be a poll worker. But many people are open to discussing the opportunity, and your co-workers can help make the case to others about why being a poll worker is a good opportunity. It allows certain folks to get community service credit and others to be paid a little money. It allows some individuals to meet new people and others to reunite with old friends and/or colleagues. Employee referrals are valued because most employees will only refer people with whom they want to work.
  9. To use Inmail, the internal inbox at LinkedIn, to request assistance from your network or selected professionals to find qualified candidates for the positions (such as Chief Judge) that require more experience and more technical skills. In fact, 38% of college-educated adults have used LinkedIn, making it an ideal social network to find more skilled poll workers. Additionally, LinkedIn is the only social network with more 50-to-64 year-olds than 18-to-29 year-olds, making it more likely to find people with management experience to staff your polling place.
  10. To join groups at LinkedIn. Participants in groups may share interests, memberships, specializations, backgrounds, and experience that you seek in a potential employee. Group members may also know of a potential employee with the profile you seek.

There are many, many ways to recruit poll workers. They can come from a jurisdiction’s internal database, referrals, cold-calls, or other non-online networking associations, to name a few. LinkedIn is not a substitute for these, but it is a serious recruit networking source that jurisdictions can use efficiently and at low cost to fill their poll worker ranks.

David Levine is an Election Management Consultant who has administered county, state, federal and private sector elections; developed election policy for non-profit organizations; and monitored elections in other countries. His expertise includes voter registration, election administration, poll worker training, outreach, research design and evaluation, voting system standards, logic and accuracy testing, post-election audits, voting accessibility, evaluating proposals and voting technology.  


Electionline Underwriting

II. Electionline Underwriting

Electionline Underwriting
For almost 15 years, electionline.org has brought you all the election administration reform news and information of the day through electionlineToday and of the week through our weekly newsletter electionlineWeekly.

Because of the generosity of such organizations as The Pew Charitable Trusts, Democracy Fund and the Hewlett Foundation we were able to bring you that news and information for free and free of advertising.

In order to continue providing you with the important news of the day and week, beginning September 1 we will be offering monthly underwriting for our daily and weekly postings (think more NPR, less local radio and television).

Underwriting will be available for electionlineToday, the weekly email that reaches about 4,800 inboxes each week and the weekly newsletter. Underwriting is available on a per-month basis and costs $2,500 per section per month. The underwriting is available on a first come, first-served basis. Each section will be exclusive to one underwriter per month.

We will accept underwriting from a variety of entities in the elections world, but will not accept political advertising.

Job posting and marketplace listings from elections offices seeking to sell/trade voting equipment will remain free of charge.

Primary Updates

III. Primary Updates

Voters in four more states — Delaware, Massachusetts, New Hampshire and New York — went to the polls this week to cast their primary ballots. Like many other non-presidential primaries this year, the story was the same — low turnout.

The day was relatively uneventful, but there are a few election administration stories worth noting.

In Rhode Island, the state launched it’s new voting equipment and by all accounts, things seemed to go relatively well with the 600 new machines.

In Nashua, New Hampshire, voters appeared pleased with two new polling locations that are now in school buildings instead of churches as they had been for the last two election cycles.

Some absentee ballots did have to be hand counted in New Hampshire after new ballots had to be sent out because the originals were too large to fit through counting machines.

Elections officials in Delaware are investigating why the state’s website crashed multiple times Tuesday night. Although traffic to the site was high from those seeking results, the state’s election commissioner said the crashes should not have occurred. “I’m sure it was massive demand, but also we have DTI looking into it” Commissioner Elaine Manlove told WDEL. “We thought we were covered for that, and DTI’s working on why we were not,” she said.

And Tuesday marked the first election in Delaware where ex-offenders who had completed their sentences but still owed financial restitution were able to vote. According to WHYY, one such voter Haneef Salaam, had not been able to vote since 2004 because although he completed the terms of his sentence, he still owed $100 in judicial fees. When he exited from the voting booth on Tuesday, election staff cheered and congratulated him. “It felt so good, everyone was happy for me. I was shocked, I didn’t think they would be so happy to see someone voting for the first time,” Salaam told the station. “It felt awesome, I felt so empowered to be able to have my voice heard for the first time ever.”

Election News This Week

IV. Election News This Week

  • University of Wisconsin-Madison students who lack the proper ID to vote will be able to get the proper credentials printed for them at the polling place on Election Day. The University, which created a special voter ID card just for students will offer ID service stations at all camp polling sites. “It means you can just tell students, go to the polls and vote. Don’t worry about it,” Dane County Clerk Scott McDonell told The Capital Times. “That’s really kind of an important shift when we’re talking about voter ID. Voting’s easy. If there are any problems, they can be resolved at the polls.”
  • It may not be as exciting as receiving the Sears Roebuck & Company Christmas Wishbook Catalog from days of yore, but this year’s California statewide voter guide is probably as big as a Christmas catalog. Thanks to 17 statewide ballot propositions this year’s guide is 224 pages—a length that the Los Angeles Times believes may the longest in election history. “It could have been worse,” Kim Alexander, president of the nonpartisan California Voter Foundation told the paper. The guide, which will end up taking about seven weeks to produce and mail, will set taxpayers back about $15 million.
  • In other historically long news, this year’s general election ballot in Snohomish County, Washington is the longest general election ballot in history and will cost voters $0.68 to mail. The ballot is so long, that the marquee race—the presidential contest—won’t appear on the front page of the ballot because state law requires ballot measures to appear on the front of the ballot and there are 16 this year. “We were afraid that would happen,” Snohomish County Auditor Carolyn Weikel told The Herald. “This is the largest and longest ballot we’ve had in at least 10 years.” There are so many items, three columns are required to get everything onto the 18-inch, double-sided sheet of paper. By comparison, the two-sided primary ballot had two columns and ran 19 inches long.
  • And because we just had to share this! Kolbotn, Norway has a new backup representative on its town council and he’s none-too-pleased about the situation. Glyve Nagell, a black metal star told Clyrvnt that he jokingly allowed to add his name to the list of those who would serve as backup representative. “My campaign was a picture of me holding my cat saying, ‘Please don’t vote for me.’ But people just went nuts,” Nagell told the magazine. Fenriz will have to serve as a backup representative for four years. “I’m not too pleased about it. It’s boring,” Nagell told the magazine. “There’s not a lot of money in that, either, I can tell you!” (H/t Sam Derheimer for this news tip).
  • Personnel News: Kristin M. Hicks, Westmoreland County, Virginia general registrar for 27 was removed by the county electoral board on Sept. 8. Kate Cosner is the new chief of staff for the Durham County, North Carolina board of elections. Congratulations to Marion County Clerk and Recorder Steve Fox for being named the Illinois Clerk and Recorder of the Year. Lillian “Toni” Soboleski is set to retire as the Meriden, Connecticut registrar after 55 (yes 55) years on the job. “I’ve loved being a part of the political process,” Soboleski told the Record Journal. “I love knowing that what I was doing was keeping the election honest and efficient and helping people.”

Legislative Updates

V. Legislative Updates

Federal Legislation: U.S. Senator Kirsten Gillibrand has reintroduced the Senate version of the Voter Empowerment Act. Eleven senators—all Democrats—signed onto the bill. The Voter Empowerment Act addresses the major delays and barriers that which from around the country experienced during the 2012 election cycle.

Missouri: By a 24-7 vote and citing recent problems with a House race in St. Louis, the Senate voted to overturn Gov. Jay Nixon’s (D) veto of voter ID legislation. The charge to overturn the veto was lead by Sen. Will Kraus (R-Lee’s Summit) who recently lost a primary bid to serve as secretary of state.

New Jersey: As electionlineWeekly goes to press, the New Jersey Assembly plans to challenge Gov. Chris Christie’s (R) of a bill that would have automatically registered residents to vote when conducting business with the state’s driver’s license division. According to New Jersey.com, the Assembly may have enough votes. There were 54 “yes” votes in the Assembly when it passed in June – the veto-proof majority necessary in the 80-seat house.

Legal Updates

VI. Legal Updates

Federal Litigation: The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia granted a preliminary injunction against Alabama, Georgia and Kansas from requesting proof-of-citizenship from voters when registering using the federal voter registration form. The ruling orders the U.S. Election Assistance Commission to remove “from the state-specific instructions those requirements directing voter registration applicants to submit proof of their U.S. citizenship.” Forms submitted since the requirement was introduced in January “should be treated as if they did not contain the now-stricken state-specific instructions,” it says.

Arizona: The Democratic National Committee has settled part of a lawsuit it filed in U.S. District Court in April following the state’s presidential primary. The suit argued that voters were disenfranchised because Maricopa County dramatically reduced the number of poll sites available. As part of the settlement, Maricopa County election officials agreed to consider the Democrats’ recommendations on polling place queuing and the use of electronic management systems.

Georgia: The Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law filed suit against the state arguing that Georgia’s voter registration process violates the Voting Rights Act and has prevented thousands of eligible voters from becoming registered. The suit alleges that Georgia’s strict match rule incorrectly eliminates thousands of potential voters.

Michigan: The U.S. Supreme Court refused to allow Michigan to enforce a ban on straight-ticket voting. According to The Washington Post, the justices declined to get involved, but gave no reason for turning down the state’s request that it be allowed to enforce the ban. Justices Clarence Thomas and Samuel A. Alito Jr. said they would have granted the state’s request but also did not reveal their reasoning.

Also in Michigan, voter Joel Crookston filed a federal lawsuit challenging the state’s ballot selfie law. Under Michigan’s current law, penalties for taking a ballot selfie can include a $500 fine and having the ballot in question disqualified.

Missouri: With absentee voting already underway, the Missouri Court of Appeals upheld a lower court ruling that the St. Louis Board of Elections improperly accepted absentee ballots in a House race and that the special election may proceed.

Montana: This week the Montana Supreme Court ruled that Roger Roots, a Libertarian candidate for secretary of state may remain on the November ballot.

New Hampshire: On Tuesday, the First Circuit Court of Appeals heard arguments about the constitutionality of New Hampshire’s ban on the ballot selfie. Social media site Snapchat is one of the groups pushing for the end of the ban.

New Jersey: A trial in the city of Paterson got underway this week in the city’s 2nd Ward city council race. This is the second time in two elections cycles a race for this seat went to court.

New Mexico: The New Mexico Supreme Court heared arguments this week regarding whether constitutional changes that received majority support from voters, but did not reach the 75 percent threshold are actually in effect. The League of Women Voters, which brought the lawsuit, argues that the state Constitution makes it clear that changes to the Constitution that deal with voting and education require the proposition to meet the 75 percent threshold. “If we’re not restricting people’s voting rights, it seems to me a majority of the people ought to be able to expand the rights and modernize the language,” state Sen. Daniel Ivey-Soto, D-Albuquerque, a lawyer and former state elections director who is representing the League told the Albuquerque Journal. The court ruled 5-0 to allow the amendments to go into effect that means a law banning “idiots” and “insane persons” from voting has been replaces. The ruling also ensures a convicted felons’ right to vote after they have completed their sentence.

Ohio: In a one-sentence order, the U.S. Supreme Court refused to stay a decision issued by the U.S. 6th Circuit Court of Appeals that upheld the 2013 law eliminating Ohio’s so-called Golden Week.

Rhode Island: Robert Kando, former executive director of the Rhode Island board of elections, has sued the board, accusing it of firing him without providing adequate notice or an opportunity to be heard. The suit accuses the board of violating the Open Meetings Act and trampling on his right to due process.

West Virginia: The West Virginia Supreme Court has ruled that Erik Wells cannot appear on the November ballot as an independent candidate for Kanawha County clerk.

Wisconsin: Western District Court Judge James Peterson has ordered the state to report to the court on its public education efforts on voter ID by September 22.

Tech Thursday

VII. Tech Thursday

Minnesota: This week, Clear Ballot announced a new partnership with Kids Voting Minnesota that will support more than 100,000 Minnesota K-12 student’s participation in a mock election on November 8. In addition to allowing students to cast a ballot on Election Day, the Kids Voting Minnesota Network provides election-related lessons and resources to help students learn about the right to vote, democracy, civic responsibility, and the importance of participation in the political process. Clear Ballot is providing access to online ballot design and layout software that will allow districts to customize the ballot to closely resemble the adult ballot in their community. Clear Ballot is also providing commercially available high-speed optical Fujitsu scanners at cost to scan the ballots and capture ballot images in a digital database.

Mississippi: This week Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann launched ‘Y’all Vote’. The site allows citizens already registered to vote update their registration information. The site also provides voters with all the information they may need for the upcoming election. “Making it more convenient for Mississippi voters to change preexisting information, while ensuring the security and accuracy of information submitted, was the ultimate goal of Y’all Vote,” Hosemann said in a statement. “However, there are numerous other benefits, including saving taxpayers’ time and money. We will be able to print less paper applications and process information more efficiently. Voters will not have to pay for postage.” As an aside, can electionline say just how much it loves the name!

Washington: A back-end pathway into the state’s voter registration database was discovered and closed last week. According to the Seattle Post Intelligencer, the information accessible via the back-end pathway included voters’ personal cell phone numbers, personal email addresses, ballot delivery types and the coding used to message military and overseas voters. “We want to make it clear that this was neither a security breach nor a hack of the voter system,” said the secretary of state’s release.  “Also, no otherwise protected personally identifiable information, such as Social Security or driver’s license numbers, was ever accessible.”

Opinions This Week

VIII. Opinions This Week

National Opinion: Voter ID, II, III | Voting technology | Cybersecurity | Instant runoff voting | Federal oversight | Voting rights | Voters with dementia

Alabama: Ex-felon voting rights

Arizona: Maricopa County

District of Columbia: Absentee voting

Florida: Ex-felon voting rights

Kansas: Kris Kobach, II | Paper ballots

Massachusetts: Turnout

Missouri: St. Louis County

Montana: Missoula County

New Hampshire: Cybersecurity

New Mexico: Voters with disabilities

New York: Sad state of voting | Voting equipment

North Carolina: Election laws, II, III | State Board of Elections

Ohio: Golden week | Voter purge

Oregon: Secretary of state race

Tennessee: Ex-felon voting rights

Texas: Voter ID, II, III, IV | Turnout, II

Vermont: Polling places

Virginia: Ex-felon voting rights

Washington: Top-two primary | Secretary of state race, II | Postage

West Virginia: Election process | Kanawha County

Wisconsin: Voter ID

Available Funding/Awards

IX. Available Funding/Awards

AAPD Paul G. Hearne Leadership Awards
Through the AAPD Paul G. Hearne Leadership Awards, the American Association of People with Disabilities (AAPD) recognizes outstanding emerging leaders with disabilities who exemplify leadership, advocacy, and dedication to the broader cross-disability community. Two individuals will each receive $2,500 in recognition of their outstanding contributions and $7,500 to further a new or existing initiative that increases the political and economic power of people with disabilities. The recipients of the AAPD Paul G. Hearne Leadership Awards are honored among national disability leaders each year at the AAPD Leadership Awards Gala in Washington, DC. Application.

Upcoming Events

X. Upcoming Events

National Voter Registration Day — In 2008, 6 million Americans didn’t vote because they missed a registration deadline or didn’t know how to register. In 2016, we want to make sure no one is left out. On September 27, 2016, volunteers, celebrities, and organizations from all over the country will “hit the streets” for National Voter Registration Day. This single day of coordinated field, technology and media efforts will create pervasive awareness of voter registration opportunities–allowing us to reach tens of thousands of voters who we could not reach otherwise. When: September 27th. Where: Nationwide. For more information, click here.

Job Postings This Week

XI. Job Postings This Week
electionlineWeekly publishes election administration job postings each week as a free service to our readers. To have your job listed in the newsletter, please send a copy of the job description, including a web link tommoretti@electionline.org. Job postings must be received by 5pm on Wednesday in order to appear in the Thursday newsletter. Listings will run for three weeks or till the deadline listed in the posting.

Customer Relations Manager, Dominion Voting Systems, Chicago, Illinois— Dominion Voting Systems is seeking a highly motivated and enthusiastic, Customer Relations Manager, based in the Chicago, Illinois area! This position will be responsible for providing world-class customer service in order to achieve our core purpose of delivering solutions for the advancement of fair, accessible, and secure elections! You will problem solve, collaborate, create and improve processes, and make our customers successful in the execution of seemingly impossible tasks. Excitement lives here!. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply click here.

Director of Communications, U.S. Election Assistance Commission, Silver Spring, Maryland oversees the day-to-day operation and management of the Office of Communications, which is responsible for managing external affairs including media relations and outreach and communication with the election community (state and local election administrators), voting equipment manufacturers and the voting population to promote broad understanding and acceptance of EAC?s mission and programs. Reporting to the Executive Director, the Director of Communications will craft and implement a comprehensive strategy for engaging with a wide and varied audience to ensure that EAC is viewed as the primary source, disseminator, and conduit of information within the elections community and its constituent base. The incumbent will develop a strategic communications plan to align with EAC’s near-term strategy and fulfill the agency’s long-term goals. The successful candidate will have the ability to take knowledge and transform it into exciting and useful messages, and disseminate these messages to the right audiences through the best distribution channels. Success will be measured by the increased visibility of EAC across key stakeholder groups. This includes placement of key staff as speakers at high profile election events, mentions in key publications, outreach for assistance from election officials and congressional staff, and increased audience engagement measured by increased downloads of publications, and participation in EAC events. Salary: $108.887-$141,555. Deadline: Sept. 16. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Manufacturing Engineer III, Toronto, Ontario — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking an experienced and passionate, Manufacturing Engineer III, to join our team in downtown Toronto! This position will work with Contract Manufacturer’s (CM’s) Engineering Teams to develop, implement and maintain methods, operation sequence and processes for the manufacture of parts, components, sub-assemblies and final assemblies; Interface with design engineering, estimating, determining time standards and making recommendations on product lines; Provide technical support to CM’s engineering teams; and Maintain records and reporting systems for coordination of manufacturing operations and accountable for on-site monitoring and audit of CM’s manufacturing processes to help identify and resolve issues causing defects and affecting product quality. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Product Manager (Owner), Toronto, Ontario — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking an motivated and experienced, Product Manager (Owner), to join our team in downtown Toronto! This position will be responsible for managing the planning, forecasting and marketing of one or more products at all stages of the product lifecycle; Investigating, selecting, and developing the products by considering such factors as intended market, products offered by the competition and how well the product fits with the company’s business model. This position may be assigned a jurisdiction to coordinate a Requirements Elicitations and Gap Analysis (REGA). Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Product Specialist, Denver, Colorado — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking a tech-savvy and passionate, Product Specialist, to be based in our downtown Denver, Colorado office. This role is responsible for responsible for the installation, operation, repair, and maintenance of all Dominion Voting Systems elections products; providing elections support services and customer training; and interfacing directly with customers, co-workers and election officials. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Project Manager, Hart InterCivic — project managers at Hart InterCivic are highly motivated “self-starters” who are enthusiastic about providing exceptional customer service. Working with other members of the Professional Services and Operations teams, the project manager directs activity, solves problems and develops lasting and strong relationships with our customers. Hart InterCivic’s unique and industry known culture of innovation, transparency and customer-centric focus creates an environment where team members will continually grow and be challenged to develop their careers. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Senior Data Architect, Virginia Department of Elections — the Department of Elections (ELECT) is seeking a qualified individual to plan, design and manage ELECT data extraction processes to ensure accuracy, completeness, integrity, security and efficiency of the ELECT processes. Implements policies, standards and procedures relating to data structures, performance, security and auditing. Possess the knowledge, skills and abilities to manage processes, databases and other applications written by a third-party. Also, works closely with our vendors, developers and business analysts for successful election management. Salary: $70,000-$110,000. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Senior Project Manager, Denver, Colorado — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking an experienced, well-organized and passionate Senior Project Manager to join our team in downtown Denver! This position will be responsible for overseeing the successful execution of assigned projects in the State of Colorado as well as managing a team of local and remote employees. This position is critical to the success of our customers throughout the State of Colorado. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Senior UI/UX Designer, Toronto, Ontario — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking a talented and passionate, Senior UI/UX Designer, to join our team in downtown Toronto! This position will be tasked with creating an easy-to-use voting experience for voters and election workers. The ideal candidate should have an eye for clean and artful design, possess superior UI skills and be able to translate high-level requirements into intuitive and functional user interfaces. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Senior Software Developer, Lead, Toronto, Ontario — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking highly technical and passionate, Senior Software Developer, Lead to join our team in downtown Toronto! This position will be responsible for providing high-level technical expertise to design development, coding, testing and debugging of new voting system software and/or significant enhancements to existing software for our customers. This position will Lead a team utilizing an Agile development environment. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.

Software Developer II, Toronto, Ontario — Dominion Voting Systems is seeking a talented and passionate, Software Developer II, to join our team in downtown Toronto! This position will be responsible for providing high-level technical expertise to design development, coding, testing and debugging of new voting system software and/or significant enhancements to existing software for our customers. This position will work on a team utilizing an Agile development environment. Salary: Negotiable base + bonus target & benefits. Deadline: Open until filled. Application: For the complete job listing and to apply, click here.


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