Early voting centers open across L.A. County - Los Angeles Times.
Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis proudly wore 'I Voted' stickers, after participating in the 2020 US presidential election on Saturday.
The lovebirds, who have been married since 2015, appeared in high spirits, as they sweetly held hands with their six-year-old daughter Wyatt and son Dimitri, three.
After exercising their right to vote in Los Angeles, the family-of-four could be seen sporting CDC-recommended face masks, amid the ongoing coronavirus pandemic.
For their outing, the 37-year-old Black Swan actress cut a very casual figure in a light grey sweater, loose-fitting sweatpants and a cozy pair of UGG boots.
While crossing the street, the doting mom toted a child's jean jacket and stayed close to her husband, who closely monitored his mini-me.
Their eldest sported an all pink ensemble and leopard print shoes, as their little boy rocked a black graphic t-shirt and light-wash jeans on the cloudy afternoon.
Kutcher opted to wear black jeans, a grey sweatshirt, coordinating New Balance trainers and a baseball cap, which read: 'FU Twenty Twenty.'
Election officials have urge voters to take advantage of early voting options with mail-in ballots, as Election Day on November 3 is less than two weeks away.
Additionally, Saturday marked the beginning of early voting in-person in LA County at more than 118 vote centers, according to the LA Times.
Kutcher, who identifies as a Democrat, previously pushed for President Donald Trump to be impeached, after he tried to get dirt on Joe Biden from Ukraine last year.
At the time, he told his fans that 'soliciting foreign interference in our election is un-American' after revealing that he and wife - who was born in Ukraine - recently met with President Voldomir Zelensky and found him to be a decent man.
'Mila and I met with President Zelenski and his wife a little over a week ago,' he wrote in the first of three messages in September 2019.
'My gut: He is committed to eliminating corruption in Ukraine. He's also committed to ending the war and grateful for the US financial commitment because they needed it.'
The US has been sending aid to Ukraine since the fall of the Soviet Union in the early 1990s, but in 2014 voted to significantly increase that aid after a revolution, which saw the outbreak of war with Russian-backed separatists in its eastern regions.
In a second text, Kutcher added: 'If our president used that financial aid to leverage president Zelensky to investigate Biden he should be impeached.'