L.O.V.E – Let One Voice Emerge participating talent:
Quinton Aaron (“The Blind Side”), Amy Brenneman (“Private Practice”), Sophia Bush (actress), Rachel Leigh Cook (actress), Sheila E (musician/actress), Fergie (Black Eye Peas), Seth Green (actor), Lalah Hathaway (R&B artist), Judith Hill (singer/songwriter), Josh Hopkins (“Cougar Town”), Cody Horn (actress), Joe Johnson (Brooklyn Nets), Michael B. Jordan (“The Wire”), Regina King (actress), Sharon Lawrence (actress), Alyssa Milano (actress), Patrick Muldoon (actor/singer), Chris Olsen (actor), Keke Palmer (actress/recording artist), Danielle Panabaker (actress), Harold Perrineau (“Lost”), Reborn (Christian rap artist), Brenda Russell (songwriter), Julie Silver (folk musician), Amy Smart (actress), Jessica Szohr (“CSI: Miami”), Jenna Ushkowitz (“Glee”), Alexa Vega (“Spy Kids”), and Kate Walsh (“Private Practice”).
About the L.O.V.E. Campaign
“L.O.V.E – Let One Voice Emerge” is a non-partisan campaign to reach out to the largest group of non-voters in America – nearly 20 million unmarried women – and to support the important work of The Voter Participation Center and their partners. The Voter Participation Center’s mission on behalf of the Rising American Electorate (unmarried women, persons of color and young people) is to register and encourage these groups to the polls, which aligns with the goal of our campaign. Built around L.O.V.E, a powerful new song written by some of America’s most beloved singer/songwriters, this effort works to acknowledge that women, especially unmarried women, will be the voters who decide this election.
About the Voter Participation Center
The Voter Participation Center (VPC) is a research-driven, results-oriented nonprofit, nonpartisan organization dedicated to increasing the participation and amplifying the voices of unmarried women (women who are single, widowed, divorced or separated) and other historically underrepresented groups in our democracy. The mission of the VPC is to boost the civic engagement of unmarried women, people of color and 18-29 year olds-the three demographic groups who comprise the Rising American Electorate (RAE). These Americans make up 53 percent of the voting-eligible population and are responsible for 80 percent of the U.S. population growth in the last decade, but were only 42 percent of the 2010 electorate and 47 percent in 2008.