2020 Election: Secure Your VoteElection security coverage from NPR.
2020 Election: Secure Your Vote
A Republican party observer, right, watches as an employee at the Palm Beach County Supervisor Of Elections office goes through a stack of damaged ballots, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2018, in West Palm Beach, Fla.
Karina Shumate, 21, a college student, filled out a voter registration form in Richardson, Texas on Jan. 18. One big registration effort this year has drawn controversy among elections officials.
Des Moines City Councilman and a precinct chair Carl Voss shows the app that was used for caucus results reporting on his smartphone after he unsuccessfully attempted to drop off a caucus results packet from Precinct 55 at the Iowa Democratic Party headquarters on Tuesday in Des Moines, Iowa.
Alex Wong/Getty Images
Voters cast their ballots in Sutton, New Hampshire on Nov. 8, 2016. State officials say the state's old-school paper ballots mean its election systems are more secure than in other states.
Ryan McBride/AFP via Getty Images
Voters in King County, Wash., will have the opportunity to vote on their smartphones in February. It will be the first election in U.S. history in which all eligible voters will be able to vote using their personal devices.
Chris Delmas/AFP via Getty Images
Intelligence Community Threats Executive Shelby Pierson told NPR that more nations may attempt more types of interference in the United States. "This isn't a Russia-only problem," she says.