Most states provide by law that candidates for the office of presidential elector shall be nominated by the recognized political parties at their state level conventions. A few states authorize the state party committees to make the choice, while other leave the process to the discretion of the parties; under this system, party organizations generally choose to nominate their elector candidates by convention, or through the state party committee. Several states provide unique mechanisms for selection of elector candidates. Pennsylvania, for instance, provides that the party presidential candidate may choose the presidential elector candidates for his or her party. In California, Republicans choose recent nominees for state and federal office to serve as elector candidates, while in the Democratic Party, candidates for the office of US Representative, and the two most recent candidates for US Senate, each choose one candidate for the office of presidential elector.
They are selected by voting from the senators of the U.S.A
presidential eletors chosen by the popular vote in every state and on the same day everywhere
Each major party picks a slate of electors, and then on Election Day the voters select one of the two slates by choosing between the two serious candidates.
appointed by the states
Do the voters elect electors not the presidential candidates
The state presidential electors are chosen by the individual parties. Each state party organization has different rules how the electors are chosen.
appointed in any manner the State Legislature shall direct.
They are chosen as soon as the votes of the Presidential election are counted and certified .
of the political parties in the Electoral College for the 2020 U.S. Presidential Election?
The electors are chosen by the voters of each state in the presidential election. When people vote for president, they actually are choosing the electors supporting the candidates named on the ballot.