Presidential Politics in the USA

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Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Mon Feb 22, 2016 7:44 pm

Although I am a little behind (and I will try to catch up) the following posts will show the results from the State Primary Voting for the 2016 United States President. The numbers will be for both Republican and Democratic candidates. Reference credits will be noted when applicable.

Republican South Carolina Primary, 20 February 2016
Donald Trump --- 239,851 votes --- 32.5% --- receiving all 50 delegates
Marco Rubio --- 165,891 votes --- 22.5%
Ted Cruz --- 164,790 votes --- 22.3%
Jeb Bush --- 57,863 votes --- 7.8%
John Kasich --- 56,206 votes --- 7.6%
Ben Carson ---- 53, 326 votes --- 7.2%
http://www.politico.com/2016-election/r ... h-carolina

Democratic Nevada Caucus, 20 February 2016
Hilary Clinton --- 6,238 votes --- 52.7% --- 19 delegates
Bernie Sanders --- 5,589 votes --- 47.2% --- 15 delegates
not all of the precincts had been counted with Clark County (Las Vegas area) not included yet in the final results and the 43 total delegates from Nevada
http://nevada.state-election.info/
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Tue Feb 23, 2016 8:26 pm

**** Update for the US Presidential Primary Elections ****

Republican Nevada Caucus today, 23 February --- 30 delegates
Democratic South Carolina Primary, 27 February --- 59 delegates

"Super Tuesday" 1 March --- Alabama (60 each), Alaska Caucus (R), 28 delegates, American Samoa Caucus--- 10 (D), Arkansas Primary --- 37 (D), 40 (R), Colorado Caucus, 79 (D), 37 (R), Georgia Primary --- 116 (D), 76 (R), Massachusetts Primary --- 116 (D), 42 (R), Minnesota Caucus --- 93 (D), 38 (R), North Dakota Caucus --- 28 (R), Oklahoma Primary --- 42 (D), 43 (R), Tennessee Primary --- 76 (D), 58 (R), Texas Primary ***** 252 (D), 155 (R), Vermont --- 26 (D), 16 (R), Virginia --- 110 (D), 49 (R), Wyoming Caucus --- 29 (R)

http://www.uspresidentialelectionnews.com
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Wed Mar 02, 2016 6:59 pm

Here are the numbers from yesterday's "Super Tuesday" primaries for the eventual nominations for United States President for both Republican and Democratic Parties:

Republican Party ---
Alabama --- Trump 36 delegates, Cruz 13 delegates, Rubio 1 delegate
Alaska --- Cruz 12 delegates, Trump 11 delegates, Rubio 5 delegates
Arkansas --- Trump 16 delegates, Cruz 14 delegates, Rubio 9 delegates
Georgia --- Trump 40 delegates, Cruz 18 delegates, Rubio 14 delegates
Massachusetts --- Trump 22 delegates, Kasich 8 delegates, Rubio 8 delegates, Cruz 4 delegates
Minnesota --- Rubio 14 delegates, Cruz 13 delegates, Trump 10 delegates
Oklahoma --- Cruz 14 delegates, Trump 12 delegates, Rubio 11 delegates
Tennessee --- Trump 31 delegates, Cruz 14 delegates, Rubio 9 delegates
Texas --- Cruz (43.8% votes) 99 delegates, Trump (26.7%) 33 delegates, Rubio (17.7%) 3 delegates ---
Vermont --- Trump 6 delegates, Kasich 6 delegates
Virginia --- Trump 17 delegates, Rubio 16 delegates, Cruz 8 delegates, Kasich 5 delegates, Carson 3 delegates

Totals: Donald Trump with 234 delegates won, Ted Cruz with 209 delegates won, Marco Rubio with 89
Thus far, Trump has 316 delegates won, Ted Cruz has 226, Marco Rubio has 106, John Kasich has 25.
1,237 delegates are needed for the nomination. There are 1,784 still available.

On March 5, there are Republican primaries in Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, and Maine.
On March 8, there are Republican primaries in Hawaii, Idaho, Michigan, and Mississippi.
On March 15, there are Republican primaries in Florida (99 winner-take-all delegates), Illinois 69 delegates, Missouri 52 delegates, and Ohio (66 winner-take-all delegates). Rubio, Florida's "favorite son," must win his home state of Florida and Kasich, Ohio's "favorite son," must win his home state of Ohio for these two candidates to remain in the race. As seen by the above delegate count, Ted Cruz is not that far behind Donald Trump.

Democratic Party:
Alabama --- Clinton 44, Sanders 9
Arkansas --- Clinton 19, Sanders 9
Colorado --- Sanders 35 delegates, Clinton 24
Georgia --- Clinton 70, Sanders 28
Massachusetts --- Clinton 45, Sanders 43
Minnesota --- Sanders 46 delegates, Clinton 28
Oklahoma --- Sanders 20 delegates, Clinton 16
Tennessee --- Clinton 41, Sanders 22
Texas --- Clinton 138 delegates, Sanders 61 delegates
Vermont --- Sanders 16 delegates
Virginia --- Clinton 61, Sanders 32

Thus far, Hillary Clinton has 1,034 delegates won, Bernie Sanders has 408 delegates won
2,383 delegates are needed for the nomination. There are 3,323 delegates still available.

On March 5, there are Democratic primaries in Kansas, Louisiana, and Nebraska. On March 6, in Maine.
On March 8, there are Democratic primaries in Michigan (with 130 delegates) and Mississippi.
On March 15, there are Democratic primaries in Florida (214 delegates), Illinois (156 delegates), Missouri, North Carolina (107 delegates), and Ohio (143 delegates).
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Thu Mar 31, 2016 7:39 pm

Sorry that it's been awhile since posting updated results of the 2016 USA Presidential Primary race and state results.
Here is an excellent website (by the New York Times, still the greatest newspaper in the world :mrgreen: ) charting the ongoing primaries for both the Republicans and Democrats.
http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016 ... nd-results

If you click on the "National Map" it brings up an interactive map detailing all the delegate counts for each candidate, state-by-state and county-by-county. It is really good.
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Wed Apr 06, 2016 9:04 pm

These are the latest US Presidential Primary voting results, in Wisconsin, won by Ted Cruz for the Republicans and Bernie Sanders for the Democrats:

Cruz, 531,129 votes, 48.2%, 36 delegates
Trump, 386,370 votes, 35.1%, 6 delegates
Kasich, 155,200 votes, 14.1%, 0 delegates
(There was one county where Cruz and Trump tied in the total vote count: Pierce County, with 2,822 votes each, Kasich received 994.)

Sanders, 567,936 votes, 56.6%, 48 delegates
Clinton, 432,767 votes, 43.1%, 38 delegates
(the only county that Clinton won was Milwaukee County: 100,932 to 93,714 or 51.7% to 48.0%;
in Brown County [Green Bay], Sanders won 22,471 to 16,626 or 57.3% to 42.4%;
in Dane County [Madison, home of University of Wisconsin], Sanders won 102,585 to 61,072 or 62.6% to 37.3%;
Sanders also won in the counties where other larger metropolitan cities are located, such as Kenosha, Oshkosh, and Eau Claire, Wisconsin.

http://www.nytimes.com/elections/results/wisconsin
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Sat Apr 23, 2016 8:09 pm

Again, behind the race, as usual, but here are the stats and maps of the New York Presidential Primaries won by Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton:

Trump won 60.4% of the vote with 524,932 votes cast, garnering 89 delegates
John Kasich, 25.1% with 217.904 votes, and 4 delegates
Ted Cruz, 14.5% with 126,904 votes, and 0 delegates

Clinton won 58.0% of the vote with 1,054,083 votes cast, garnering 139 delegates
Bernie Sanders, 42.0% with 763,469 votes, and 108 delegates

[what is interesting about the Democrat Primary is the state map where Clinton won the big urban areas such as NYC while Sanders won the vast majority of everywhere else]

http://nytimes.com/elections/results/new-york
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Wed Apr 27, 2016 8:11 pm

Yesterday, Donald Trump swept all the Republican state primaries and Clinton won all but Rhode Island vs. Bernie Sanders.
However, the state voting results in Pennsylvania (won by Clinton) shows an interesting picture when viewed more closely, county by county, for there were many close election results. Please see the Pennsylvania primary election map at http://www.nytimes.com/elections/results/pennsylvania
For all the states' primary results for both Republican and Democrat candidates see http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/us/elections
Indiana is May 3rd and California is June 7th with 172 Republican delegates and 546 Democrat delegates up for grabs.
The total delegate count as of today: Trump = 953, Cruz = 546, Rubio = 171, Kasich = 153; Clinton = 1650, Sanders = 1348 (Although Clinton has a 519-39 lead in "super delegates," these people at the convention could switch to Sanders if he were to have received more pledged delegates (the 1650 vs. 1348) by the time the Democrat Convention begins in Philadelphia July 25-28, 2016.
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Thu May 05, 2016 8:14 pm

Voting results from Tuesday's Presidential Primary elections in Indiana brought both a surprise victory and a sad note. On the positive side, Bernie Sanders defeated Hillary Clinton in the Democrat primary by a vote count of 331,707 (52.7%) to 297,150 (47.3%), gaining 44 pledged delegates. (Clinton received 38 delegates.) On the negative side, first Ted Cruz dropped out of the Republican race and, then, John Kasich suspended his run. Donald Trump amassed 587,706 votes (53.3%) to Cruz's 404,327 and Kasich's 82,786, thus winning all 57 delegates. see reference credit http://www.nytimes/elections/results/indiana for the county-by-county voting for all five candidates (just scroll your mouse over each county to see the votes for each).
Clinton now has 1,701 pledged delegates to Sanders 1,411. Next primaries are in West Virginia, Kentucky, Oregon, and the state of Washington - May 10, 17, and 24. California is June 7 with 546 pledged delegates for the Democrat Primary. New Jersey, which is also June 7, has 142 delegates. No Democrat primary is winner-take-all. Go Bernie!!
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Thu May 12, 2016 8:54 pm

It was fantastic that Bernie Sanders defeated Hillary Clinton in Tuesday's Democrat primary for President in the state of West Virginia.
He garnered 51.4% of the vote versus Clinton's 35.8%. More importantly, Mr. Sanders won every county in West Virginia. On the Republican side, Donald Trump won easily in West Virginia and Nebraska since he now has no competition, as both Ted Cruz and John Kasich have dropped out of the race.
see http://nytimes.com/elections/results for a look at the county-by-county voting in both states.
The pledged delegate count is now Clinton with 1,716 delegates to Sanders 1,433 delegates. 2,383 is the magic number for the Democrat nominee at the party's convention. May 17 is the next date for the Democrats with primaries in Kentucky (61) and Oregon (74). May 24 is the state of Washington primary (44 delegates). June 7 is California (546 delegates) and New Jersey (142) and New Mexico (43). see www://nytimes/interactive/2016/us/elections
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Re: Presidential Politics in the USA

Postby Dirt » Wed May 18, 2016 6:35 pm

Yesterday, at the Democrat Primary in Kentucky the final results were extremely close. Unfortunately, Clinton defeated Sanders with a final vote count of:
212,550 votes (46.8%) to 210,626 votes (46.3%) and both candidates received 27 delegates.
The deciding factor for Clinton's narrow victory was in the county where Louisville is located (the largest urban area in Kentucky). There she won 64,090 votes to Sanders' 45,048 votes, whereas in Lexington (the home of the University of Kentucky) Clinton won by only 20,014 to 17,048 and in Franklin County, where the state capital, Frankfort, is located Sanders won there with 5,398 votes to 5,218 votes. Looking at the state map and the voting tabulations for each county it was clear that Sanders won a majority of the counties and nearly all the east and west regions of the Bluegrass state. Sanders won Oregon's primary definitively with a raw vote of 309,422 votes (55.8%) to Clinton's 245,509 votes (44.2%) and winning every county in Oregon except one county, where Clinton won 101 to 100 votes. In the county where Portland is located, Multnomah County, Sanders won 75,923 votes (56.1%) to 59,505 (43.9%) and in Lane County where Eugene - the University of Oregon is there - is located Sanders defeated Clinton 41,883 (61%) to 26,772 (39%). The pledged delegate count is now Clinton with 1,767 delegates to Sanders 1,488 delegates. There are 930 pledged delegate votes left with 546 in California and New Jersey with 142 delegates, both primaries on June 7.
reference and state maps at http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/us/elections
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