The Hispanic Federation (HF) is committed to maintaining the privacy of our website visitors and to maintain the confidentiality of your personal information.
Visitor logs are used on this site for statistical purposes only. HF may automatically receive and record information on our server logs from your browser, which may include your IP address, session time, click path analysis, and the pages you request.
HF may collect personally identifiable data about visitors when such data is voluntarily submitted. Such information, such as name, email and address, may be used to keep you informed about upcoming elections and encourage you to engage civically. You may OPT OUT of such outreach at any time.
Voter registration information submitted to local or state election officials generally becomes a matter of public record. Thus, it will be available for inspection and utilization by candidates for public office and their campaign staff, as well as others who fall under the requirements of various State laws.
HF does not sell, rent, or trade consumer mailing lists.
55 Exchange Place
New York, NY 10005
|Be Ready! Each state has specific voter registration deadlines, absentee voting requirements, electronic voting machines and voter's bill of rights. Find your state's information and prepare yourself before casting your ballot.|
HF Hotline: (866) HF-AYUDA
55 Exchange Place, 5th Floor
New York, NY 10005
1133 19th Street NW
Washington, DC 20036
175 Main Street, 2nd Floor
Hartford, CT 06106
Telphone: 860.527.0856, ext. 254
523 W.Colonial Drive
Orlando, FL 32804
Movimiento Hispano (Hispanic Movement) is a project of Latinos for Democracy (LFD) aimed at increasing Latino civic engagement and voter turnout.
About The Hispanic Federation
The mission of the Hispanic Federation is to empower and advance the Hispanic community. The Hispanic Federation provides grants and services to a broad network of Latino non-profit agencies serving the most vulnerable members of the Hispanic community and advocates nationally with respect to the vital issues of education, health, immigration, economic empowerment, civic engagement and the environment. For more information, please visit www.hispanicfederation.org.
The Labor Council for Latin American Advancement (LCLAA) is national Latino organization representing the interest of 2.1 million Latino trade unionist across the country. Throughout our 40 year history we have sought to protect and empower the Latino workforce by educating workers about their rights and building support for labor unions in our communities. Our 51 chapters in 23 states bring together Latino trade unionists in the United States and the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico to strengthen the labor movement and promote the social, economic and political progress of Latino working families. LCLAA’s policy platform and educational programs are based on a commitment research and programs that promote the integration of Latinos in US society through bilingual community outreach, leadership development, political empowerment and civic participation. For more information, please visit: www.lclaa.org.
The League of United Latin American Citizens, the largest and oldest Hispanic membership organization in the country, advances the economic condition, educational attainment, political influence, housing, health and civil rights of Hispanic Americans through community-based programs operating through 900 LULAC councils nationwide. For more information, please visit www.lulac.org.
JOIN THE MOVEMENT
How do we make our voices heard? Voting!
It is the single most effective and powerful tool we have to hold our elected leaders accountable to our concerns and aspirations.
Multiply your voice! In addition to registering and making sure you vote, there are other ways you can ensure those in elected office act in a manner that is in your best interest and that of your community. Here are just a few ideas…
- Educate your family and friends about the importance of voting and issues you care about. Make sure they vote and get their neighbors, compadres, mothers, hermanos and abuelitos to do the same.
- Write letters to your elected officials to tell them where you stand on a given law or issue.
- Participate in rallies, marches and demonstrations.
- Donate money to causes your passionate about.
- Organize friends, neighbors and family to make phone calls to elected officials.
- Speak at Town Board meetings about proposed laws and organize others to do the same.
- Collect signatures on a petition for or against the law, possibly at church or school.
- Ask prominent residents—business owners, clergy, lawyers—to take a stand.
Remember, if you don’t speak up others will speak for you!Sign up using the form to the right to stay informed about elections and issues you care about.