Informal, often abbreviated “IN,” is a non-profit organization that helps people get information from their elected officials, community groups and government agencies.
The organization does not have a corporate headquarters.
Its website features links to some of the organization’s biggest news stories.
For example, in June 2016, it reported on a new initiative that would provide information on where the U.S. spends its money on education.
In November 2016, the organization reported on the results of a survey on how well people were getting information from other public officials.
For more than a decade, Informal has offered mail delivery services, including a free “information hub” on its website.
But the organization is now shifting to a subscription service that costs $19.99 a month.
The new service is expected to provide information to thousands of voters, including on issues like tax breaks, gun control and health care, according to the company.
It will also provide information for political parties, groups and other interest groups.
“The organization is focused on informing the public, not just politicians,” the company’s executive director, Kevin O’Brien, told the Washington Post in a statement.
The new initiative comes as some states are considering new laws that could make it harder to vote, including laws requiring voters to present government-issued photo IDs.
Information providers are concerned about the impact of these laws, and they say they want to make sure their services are free to everyone, regardless of who they vote for.
IN has not yet released pricing for its service, but O’Brien told the Post it will likely cost between $9 and $14 a month depending on the delivery method.