The first billboard election is now under way in California.
And the state’s billboard board is going to be doing all it can to make sure they get the message out loud and clear.
For a number of years now, billboards have been used by corporations and businesses to advertise their products, services, and events.
The billboard board decided to adopt the format of a vote, in which voters can sign up to vote in person and fill out a survey, and that’s it.
But the billboard board has made a change: They’re now asking voters to provide their names and contact information in order to make the process easier.
“We’re not just asking for information, we’re asking for a signature,” said Bill Baranowsky, executive director of the California Board of Supervisors, the state government agency that oversees billboard billboards.
“We’re asking voters if they want their name on a billboard, and if they have any questions about it.”
In order to be counted as a voter, the signature must be a valid signature.
In the past, that has meant that the name of the person or business had to be typed into a computer and printed on a piece of paper.
Now, though, the board is allowing any voter, no matter how old they are, to submit a valid address to sign up.
The board also says that if the signature is submitted on behalf of more than one voter, that voter’s signature will be added to the board’s voter file.
This is one of several changes that the California board is making to its signature-issuing process.
For instance, the voter must have lived in the county for at least six months to vote, and it must be “a resident of the county” to have signed up to participate in the vote.
The state has also updated its voter registration requirements, allowing people to register to vote online instead of by mail, and requires that people sign up online if they’re looking to vote absentee.
The board is also requiring people who are eligible to vote to be 18 years or older.
People who are not eligible can still participate, but they’ll need to show proof of citizenship.
“I’m happy that people are taking the initiative to participate,” Baranowski said.
“I’m excited to see how it works out and see how well it’s going to work out for the people that are eligible.”
Baronowsky said that the state is hoping that the results of this year’s vote will encourage other jurisdictions to adopt this signature-assistance approach.
In fact, he said, they are currently looking into how they can replicate the results from the first California election.
But the changes won’t come cheap.
The California board has been working with other groups to pay for the billboard-electronic voting process, and the board has set aside $1.4 million in state funds to cover the costs.
But those funds are not earmarked for the electronic voting machines, as the board previously promised.
The money will instead go to the state to purchase electronic voting systems, according to Baranovsky.
This election is the first of several, Baranovksi said.
He said that if there are other elections in the state that are not going to happen this year, they will try to make that happen next year.
“Hopefully next year, we’ll see an election like this one in another state,” he said.