Over 29 million Americans have already cast their ballots in the 2016 general election. Some of them voted as early as September. Since then, a tremendous amount of new information about the candidates has become public. However, even if early or absentee voters change their minds, they usually can’t change their votes.
Only 4 states allow early or absentee voters to change their ballots on or before Election Day. If you live in Michigan, Minnesota, or Wisconsin, you might be in luck. If you live in Pennsylvania, New York, Mississippi or Connecticut, you can override your absentee ballot only if you make it to the polls on Election Day - but the whole purpose of absentee voting is to serve voters who cannot be at their polling place on November 8. In Colorado, absentee voters seeking a ballot change must beat their ballot in a race to the County Clerk's Office.
If your voter registration is in another state, you’re stuck with that ballot – even if it means that your vote will now count against your own interest.