Michelle Obama to headline voter registration events this month
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Former first lady Michelle ObamaMichelle LeVaughn Robinson ObamaMichelle Obama on conversations with her daughters: 'Me and Barack, we can't get a word in' Michelle Obama offers advice with release of young readers' edition of 'Becoming' memoir Michelle Obama says 'everyone was concerned' about potential violence at Biden inauguration MORE is scheduled to participate in voter registration events in Las Vegas and Miami later this month.

The events will be hosted by a nonpartisan group, When We All Vote, that's co-chaired by Obama.

“We all have to vote in every single election: for mayor, governor, school board, state legislature and Congress,” Obama said when she launched When We All Vote. “Voting is the only way to ensure that our values and priorities are represented in the halls of power. And it's not enough to just vote for president every four years.”

“So the future of our families, our communities and our country belongs to those of us who show up, cast our votes, and make our voices heard,” she added.

Co-chair Janelle Monae will host events for the organization at Spelman College in Atlanta.

Obama first announced the campaign in July alongside celebrities such as Tom Hanks, Lin-Manuel Miranda, Monae, Tim McGraw and Faith Hill. She said last month that she would be going on the road for the voting campaign.

The voting group's leadership consists of prominent members of the Obama administration, including former senior White House adviser Valerie Jarrett and former senior policy adviser Kyle Lierman.

“There’s too much at stake to sit on the sidelines,” Obama said. “Not just in this election, but in every election.”

The midterm battle has been heating up as Republicans fight to maintain their majorities in the House and Senate, while Democrats look to flip each chamber.

Former President Obama said Wednesday that he will be hitting the campaign trail with Democratic candidates in Ohio and California as they battle GOP incumbents.

“[T]his moment in our country is too perilous for Democratic voters to sit out,” a spokeswoman for the former president’s office told The New York Times.

Updated at 7:17 p.m.