I select the color green because it has several different meanings depending on the person, and it's usually seen as positive. Take Ireland during the 1790's, for example. The English outlawed all things that they took to be symbols of Irish nationalism: St. Patrick's Day commemorations, displays of shamrocks, and even wearing green. As a consequence, the "wearing of the green" has become a symbol of resistance to oppression. (song)
Larger numbers of Americans will vote in the presidential election on the sixth of November. We have more time to get out the word for that election. Voters in the general election can wear something conspicuously green to show that they're voting for someone other than the Republican or Democratic nominee for President. I say again, Diebold can lie boldly about how you vote but not about what you wear. People can thus know if the vote is honestly counted.
I have no illusions that one campaign of this sort will result in total victory on the sixth of November. It's at best a beginning. Conversely, I strongly advise those who believe in the myth of "strategic voting" to shed the illusion that electing the "lesser of two evils" can result in anything other than evil. (See "The Only Strategic Voting that Works")