Call to Action!
Check if your voter registration is valid
or register by following the guidelines on votetexas.gov/register-to-vote/
the Grace Faith Votes Team
Contact your Precinct Chair and volunteer to help activate your neighbors.
To find your voting precinct and chairperson, look at your Voter Registration card “Prec. No.” Next, visit your County website and enter the number: - Montgomery County: mcrptx.org/precinct-chairs - Harris County: harriscountygop.com/2018_search_precinct_chair
Become a Heritage Action Sentinel
to keep up with current events in D.C. and hold congressmen accountable at heritageaction.com/about-sentinel
to help one or more candidates on the November ballot. Contact Emily Tang to join the metro-Houston Texas GOP team (214) 762-2668 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Check out Texas Values (txvalues.org) and Empower Texans (empowertexans.com)
to be well informed on events and issues impacting Texans.
Voice your opinion and keep elected officials accountable
U.S. Senate website: senate.gov/senators/contact - U.S. House website: house.gov/representatives - To contact elected officials at all levels: usa.gov/elected-officials/
Check out 2 Busy 2 Vote
Set Yourself Free to Vote Biblical Values written by Cathie and Joe Locetta: For additional tips, resources, historical perspective, and views about the risks of not voting biblical values in 2020 visit 2busy2vote.us
2020 Important Dates for Voting
November 3, 2020 General Election
October 5th - Last day citizens may register to vote in November 3 general election.
October 13th - First day of early voting by personal appearance for November 3 general election.
October 30th - Last day of early voting by personal appearance for November 3 general election.
November 3rd - General election day
Voter Registration Information: http://www.votetexas.gov/register-to-vote/
Harris County Voting Locations and Sample Ballots: http://www.harrisvotes.com/
Montgomery County Voting and Sample Ballots: http://legacy.mctx.org/election/
Unlike Ancient Rome, Americans are blessed to have a government, as Lincoln put it, “of the people, by the people, and for the people.” Our form of government requires our participation. Christian Citizens can “give to Caesar” by praying for our officials, paying taxes, engaging government policy, speaking out on moral and social issues, holding public office, and voting.
Voting is a simple act with a significant impact. When we vote, we help determine who will lead our nation, make our laws, and protect our freedoms. Voting is a right, a privilege, and a freedom that millions in other parts of the world can only dream about.
Yet, many Americans choose not to vote. According the U.S. Census Bureau, nearly 30% of the voting age population is not registered to vote. That translates to over 55 million Americans! What’s worse is that less that half of the registered actually vote in a given election!
More sobering news: Many who profess to be Christians fail to consider their Biblical values when voting, often choosing candidates whose positions are at odds with their own beliefs, convictions, and values. A study by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life shows that nearly two-thirds of Americans say their faith has little to do with their voting decision.
Imagine the impact Christians could have on the direction of our government, the character of it’s leadership, and the moral health of our nation if we simply applied Biblical principles to every aspect of our lives, including our role as citizens in this constitutional republic.
Voter Registration and Information Resources:
The religious leaders were trying to trap Jesus on the issue of paying taxes, but Jesus turned the tables on them (Matthew 22:15-20). He asked them for a coin, and then asked whose portrait and inscription was stamped on it. They replied: “Caesar’s.” Jesus responded: “Give to Caesar what is Caesar’s and to God what is God’s” (v. 21). His point: The duty of Christians is to be good citizens of both the kingdom of God and our nation.
“As Christians, our approach to all areas of our lives should be shaped by our belief in the transcendent and all encompassing application of Scripture. This include our understanding of the source, purpose, and function of civil government. If we do not think like Christians (a major problem today according to analyst George P. Barna) we will not act or vote like Christians. A solid grounding in Biblical worldview lays the only proper foundation for civic involvement.”