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Caribbean Life, S 12 eptember 20-26, 2019 BQ
Less primaries mean more
for New York voters
By Schneps Media
For all the talk about how important
it is for all of us to vote, Queens continues
to perform lousily when it comes to
participating in her democracy, with a
reported 13 percent turnout in February’s
public advocate special election
and a similar rate in June’s district
The pivotal 2020 elections loom
large, though they’re still more than a
year away. It’ll come down to turnout,
as it always does, and if Queens voters
want to change things in their city,
state and country, they need to show
up when the polls are open and make
As our eyes turn to the competitive
Democratic presidential primary, New
York state has positioned itself to hold
a critical primary on April 28. The
primary date was fixed through legislation
sponsored by state Senator Michael
Gianaris and signed last week by Governor
In signing the bill, however, Cuomo
called on the state Legislature to go a
step further and pass legislation moving
up all primary races in New York
state next year — which are currently
set for June — to coincide with the
April presidential primary.
It makes all the sense in the world.
Consolidating the primaries to a single
day will save the taxpayers tens of
millions of dollars. It will also maximize
turnout in the state with the presidential
primary having top billing.
Right now, there are more than a
dozen Democrats running for president,
and by the time New York’s primary
rolls around, it figures that the
field will be whittled down to a precious
few — perhaps three to five. If recent
history is any indicator, chances are by
April 28, 2020, no one Democrat will
have won enough delegates to secure
the nomination outright.
So we can expect that the New York
Senator Michael Gianaris.
primary will be competitive, and the
passionate fan bases for each candidate
will bring their passion to the primary
and spark both interest and turnout.
That will help candidates down the
primary ballot by giving them the
opportunity to win over more voters in
April who might not necessarily be as
inclined to show up and vote in a standalone
primary in June.
Consolidating the primaries is another
of the many much-needed steps that
New York state can take to get people to
the polls. This fall, for the first time in
our history, early voting will be available
to New Yorkers who can cast their
ballots up to two weeks ahead of the
Nov. 5 general election.
Even more progress can be made if
the state would consider and pass legislation
to enact same-day voter registration,
secure online voting and even
ranked choice voting, in which voters
can select from a field of candidates in
their order of preference.
Let’s not allow this opportunity to
boost New York’s democracy pass us
Shred your documents for free
By Nelson A. King
Brooklyn Sen. Roxanne J. Persaud
said on Monday that she will hold next
week a shredding event at her 21st
Senatorial District Office in Canarsie,
Brooklyn for members of the community
to “safely recycle their unwanted
confidential documents, free of
The Guyanese-born Persaud said the
event — which will held in partnership
with Councilmember Alan Maisel,
Assemblymember Nick Perry and
the American Association of Retired
Persons (AARP) — takes place on Saturday,
Sept. 28, from 10:00 am to 2:00
pm, at the District Office, 1222 East,
96th St., Brooklyn, NY 11236.
Persaud said the Department of Environmental
Protection, the New York
Police Department Community Affairs
and the Department of Sanitation will
be on site “sharing important resources
and information with attendees.”
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