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2000 United States presidential election in New York

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2000 United States presidential election in New York
Flag of New York (1901-2020).svg

← 1996 November 7, 2000 2004 →
Turnout60.7%
 
Al Gore, Vice President of the United States, official portrait 1994.jpg
GeorgeWBush.jpg
Nominee Al Gore George W. Bush
Party Democratic Republican
Alliance Conservative
Home state Tennessee Texas
Running mate Joe Lieberman Dick Cheney
Electoral vote 33 0
Popular vote 4,113,791 2,405,676
Percentage 60.22% 35.22%

New york presidential results 2000.svg
County Results

President before election

Bill Clinton
Democratic

Elected President

George W. Bush
Republican

The 2000 United States presidential election in New York took place on November 7, 2000 as part of the 2000 United States presidential election. Voters chose 33 representatives, or electors to the Electoral College, who voted for president and vice president.

New York was won by the Incumbent Democratic Vice President of the United States Al Gore in a landslide victory; Gore received 60.22% of the vote to Republican George W. Bush's 35.22%, a Democratic victory margin of 25.00%. This marked the first time since 1964 that a Democratic presidential candidate won more than 60% of the vote in New York State, and only the second time in history, solidifying New York's status as a solid blue state in the 21st century. New York weighed in as about 25% more Democratic than the national average in the 2000 election.

The key to Gore's victory was wide margins of victory in greater New York City and Long Island. He did win some counties in upstate New York, but won with small margins, except for Albany County, which voted almost exactly the same as the statewide results. Since third-party candidates received over 4% of the vote, Bush did very poorly. Although, Bush did win a majority of the counties in upstate New York, including his largest victory in rural Hamilton County. Bush won just four congressional districts, including New York's 22nd congressional district, New York's 23rd congressional district, New York's 27th congressional district, and New York's 31st congressional district. As of the 2016 presidential election, this is the last election in which the Democratic candidate won Montgomery County.

Democratic primary

Polling

Source Date Al Gore Bill Bradley
Quinnipiac July 1, 1999 52% 34%
Quinnipiac August 2, 1999 47% 38%
Quinnipiac September 15, 1999 42% 40%
Quinnipiac October 3, 1999 41% 44%
Quinnipiac November 11, 1999 38% 47%
Quinnipiac December 14, 1999 42% 39%
Quinnipiac January 19, 2000 44% 39%
Quinnipiac February 10, 2000 56% 32%
Quinnipiac March 1, 2000 59% 33%
Quinnipiac March 6, 2000 60% 32%

Republican primary

Polling

Source Date Lamar Alexander Gary Bauer Patrick Buchanan George W. Bush Elizabeth Dole Steve Forbes Orrin Hatch John Kasich Alan Keyes John McCain Dan Quayle Bob Smith
Quinnipiac July 1, 1999 6% 1% 1% 56% 13% 3% - 2% - 7% 2% 1%
Quinnipiac November 11, 1999 - 2% - 56% - 8% 2% - 1% 17% - -
Quinnipiac December 14, 1999 - 2% - 49% - 7% 1% - 1% 24% - -
Quinnipiac January 19, 2000 - 1% - 47% - 5% 2% - 2% 28% - -
Quinnipiac February 10, 2000 - - - 44% - 4% - - 4% 37% - -
Quinnipiac March 1, 2000 - - - 40% - - - - 4% 47% - -
Quinnipiac March 6, 2000 - - - 48% - - - - 7% 39% - -

General election

Polling

Source Date Al Gore (D) George W. Bush (R) Patrick Buchanan (Ref) Ralph Nader (G)
Quinnipiac February 24, 1999 49% 40% - -
Quinnipiac March 24, 1999 47% 42% - -
Quinnipiac July 1, 1999 44% 45% - -
Quinnipiac August 2, 1999 45% 43% - -
Quinnipiac September 15, 1999 46% 43% - -
Quinnipiac October 3, 1999 43% 41% - -
Quinnipiac November 11, 1999 47% 43% - -
Quinnipiac December 14, 1999 47% 39% - -
Quinnipiac January 19, 2000 47% 39% - -
Quinnipiac February 10, 2000 53% 37% - -
Quinnipiac March 1, 2000 53% 36% - -
Quinnipiac April 6, 2000 52% 34% 4% -
Quinnipiac May 2, 2000 50% 34% 4% -
Quinnipiac July 13, 2000 45% 35% 2% 7%
Quinnipiac August 10, 2000 42% 38% 1% 6%
Quinnipiac September 13, 2000 56% 29% 2% 6%
Quinnipiac September 28, 2000 54% 34% 1% 6%
Quinnipiac November 6, 2000 55% 34% 1% 6%
Source Date Bill Bradley (D) George W. Bush (R)
Quinnipiac February 24, 1999 41% 38%
Quinnipiac March 24, 1999 45% 39%
Quinnipiac July 1, 1999 43% 44%
Quinnipiac August 2, 1999 46% 39%
Quinnipiac September 15, 1999 47% 37%
Quinnipiac October 3, 1999 51% 32%
Quinnipiac November 11, 1999 52% 35%
Quinnipiac December 14, 1999 50% 35%
Quinnipiac January 19, 2000 52% 35%
Quinnipiac February 10, 2000 53% 34%
Quinnipiac March 1, 2000 51% 35%
Source Date Al Gore (D) Elizabeth Dole (R)
Quinnipiac February 24, 1999 50% 37%
Quinnipiac March 24, 1999 49% 38%
Quinnipiac July 1, 1999 50% 37%
Source Date Bill Bradley (D) Elizabeth Dole (R)
Quinnipiac February 24, 1999 46% 34%
Quinnipiac March 24, 1999 47% 35%
Quinnipiac July 1, 1999 50% 35%
Source Date Al Gore (D) John McCain (R)
Quinnipiac November 11, 1999 49% 35%
Quinnipiac December 14, 1999 45% 39%
Quinnipiac January 19, 2000 47% 38%
Quinnipiac February 10, 2000 46% 42%
Quinnipiac March 1, 2000 44% 43%
Source Date Bill Bradley (D) John McCain (R)
Quinnipiac November 11, 1999 55% 23%
Quinnipiac December 14, 1999 48% 29%
Quinnipiac January 19, 2000 49% 29%
Quinnipiac February 10, 2000 43% 40%
Quinnipiac March 1, 2000 39% 44%

Results

2000 United States presidential election in New York[1]
Party Candidate Popular votes Percentage Electoral votes
Democratic Al Gore 3,942,215 57.78%
Working Families Al Gore 88,395 1.30%
Liberal Al Gore 77,087 1.13%
Total Al Gore 4,113,791 60.22% 33
Republican George W. Bush 2,258,577 33.10%
Conservative George W. Bush 144,797 2.12%
Total George W. Bush 2,405,676 35.22% 0
Green Ralph Nader 244,398 3.58% 0
Right to Life Pat Buchanan 25,175 0.37%
Reform Pat Buchanan 6,424 0.09%
Total Pat Buchanan 31,659 0.46% 0
Independence (a) John Hagelin 24,369 0.36% 0
Libertarian Harry Browne 7,718 0.11% 0
Constitution Howard Phillips 1,503 0.02% 0
Socialist Workers James Harris 1,450 0.02% 0
Others - 614 0.01% 0
- Totals 6,831,178 100% 33
Voter turnout (Voting age/Registered) 48%/61%

(a) John Hagelin was then nominee of the Natural Law Party nationally.

Results breakdown

By congressional district

Gore won 27 of 31 congressional districts.[2]
District Bush Gore Representative
1st 43% 53% Michael Forbes
Felix Grucci
2nd 40% 56% Rick Lazio
Steve Israel
3rd 42% 55% Peter T. King
4th 38% 59% Carolyn McCarthy
5th 35% 62% Gary Ackerman
6th 11% 88% Gregory W. Meeks
7th 25% 71% Joseph Crowley
8th 17% 77% Jerrold Nadler
9th 29% 68% Anthony D. Weiner
10th 7% 90% Edolphus Towns
11th 7% 89% Major Owens
12th 13% 81% Nydia Velasquez
13th 44% 53% Vito Fossella
14th 23% 71% Carolyn B. Maloney
15th 6% 90% Charlie Rangel
16th 6% 93% Jose Serrano
17th 11% 87% Eliot L. Engel
18th 37% 60% Nita Lowey
19th 45% 50% Sue W. Kelly
20th 42% 54% Benjamin Gilman
21st 37% 57% Michael R. McNulty
22nd 50% 44% John E. Sweeney
23rd 50% 45% Sherwood Boehlert
24th 48% 48% John M. McHugh
25th 42% 53% James T. Walsh
26th 42% 51% Maurice Hinchey
27th 53% 42% Thomas M. Reynolds
28th 42% 53% Louise Slaughter
29th 43% 52% John J. LaFalce
30th 35% 60% Jack Quinn
31st 53% 42% Amo Houghton

By county

County Gore% Gore# Bush% Bush# Others% Others# Total
Albany 60.31% 85,617 33.55% 47,624 6.15% 8,728 141,969
Allegany 33.90% 6,336 61.19% 11,436 4.91% 917 18,689
Bronx 86.29% 265,801 11.77% 36,245 1.96% 6,002 308,048
Broome 52.12% 45,381 42.44% 36.946 5.44% 4,736 87,063
Cattaraugus 40.60% 13,697 54.49% 18,382 4.90% 1,654 33,733
Cayuga 50.12% 17,031 44.31% 14,988 5.77% 1,959 33,978
Chautauqua 46.01% 27,016 49.50% 29,064 4.50% 2,640 58,720
Chemung 46.21% 17,424 49.80% 18,779 4.00% 1,507 37,710
Chenango 45.00% 9,112 49.95% 10,033 5.46% 1,105 20,250
Clinton 50.87% 15,542 43.44% 13,274 5.69% 1,739 30,555
Columbia 47.01% 13,489 45.84 13,153 7.14% 2,049 28,691
Cortland 46.76% 9,691 47.56% 9,857 5.67% 1,175 20,723
Delaware 41.88% 8,450 52.85% 10,662 5.27% 1,063 20,175
Dutchess 46.88% 52,390 47.13% 52,669 6.00% 6,703 111,762
Erie 56.55% 240,176 37.72% 160,176 5.72% 24,302 424,654
Essex 44.21% 7,927 49.20% 8,822 6.58% 1,180 17,932
Franklin 50.84% 8,870 43.81% 7,643 5.35% 934 17,447
Fulton 42.98% 9,314 52.76% 11,434 4.26% 923 21,671
Genesee 39.09% 10,191 55.46% 14.459 5.44% 1,419 26,069
Greene 40.20% 8,480 53.72% 11,332 6.10% 1,286 21,094
Hamilton 30.26% 1,114 64.86% 2,388 4.89% 180 3,682
Herkimer 44.12% 12,224 51.06% 14,147 4.82% 1,334 27,705
Jefferson 46.12% 16,799 49.95% 18,192 3.92% 1,427 36,418
Kings 80.61% 497,468 15.65% 96,605 3.73% 23,032 617,105
Lewis 39.67% 4,333 55.87% 6,103 4.56% 497 10,923
Livingston 38.48% 10,476 56.00% 15,244 5.52% 1,503 27,223
Madison 42.36% 12,017 52.45% 14,879 5.18% 1,470 28,366
Monroe 50.90% 161,743 44.46% 141,266 4.64% 14,743 317,762
Montgomery 49.15% 10,249 46.93% 9,765 3.82% 795 20,809
Nassau 57.93% 341,610 38.49% 226,954 3.59% 21,143 589,707
New York 79.77% 449,300 14.18% 79,921 6.04% 34,011 563,232
Niagara 51.24 47,781 43.91% 40,952 4.85% 4,524 93,257
Oneida 45.77% 43,933 47.57% 47,603 4.65% 4,460 95,996
Onondaga 53.97% 109,896 41.00% 83,678 4.94% 10,055 203,629
Ontario 43.00% 19,761 51.98 23,885 5.01% 2,302 45,948
Orange 45.97% 58,170 49.07 62,852 4.37% 5,527 126,549
Orleans 37.81% 5,991 58.08 9,202 4.10% 650 15,843
Oswego 47.15% 22,857 47.96% 23,249 4.88% 2,367 48,473
Otsego 45.19% 11,460 48.19 12,219 6.62% 1,679 25,358
Putnam 43.54% 18,525 51.36 21,853 5.10% 2,169 42,547
Queens 75.00% 416,967 21.95% 122,052 3.04% 16,911 555,930
Rensselaer 50.86% 34,808 43.20% 29,562 5.94% 4,066 68,436
Richmond 51.94% 73,828 44,96% 63,903 3.09% 4,390 142,121
Rockland 56.72% 69,530 39.52% 48,441 3.76% 4,609 122,580
Saratoga 45.61% 43,359 49.05 46,623 5.33% 5,075 95,057
Schenectady 53.08% 35,534 41.77% 27,961 5.15% 3,451 66,946
Schoharie 39.78% 5,390 55.06% 7,459 5.16% 6.99 13,548
Schuyler 40.49% 3,301 53.73% 4,381 5.78% 471 8,153
Seneca 47.73% 6,841 46.98% 6,734 5.29% 758 14,333
St. Lawrence 53.76% 21,386 41.35% 16,449 4.89% 1,944 39,779
Steuben 35.99% 14,600 59.66% '24,200 4.35% 1,763 40,563
Suffolk 53.38% 306,306 41.99% 240,992 4.63% 26,568 573,866
Sullivan 50.30% 14,348 44.53% 12,703 5,16% 1,473 28,524
Tioga 40.84% 9,170 54.57% 12,239 4.65% 1,045 22,454
Tompkins 54.44% 21,807 33.33% 13,351 12.23 4,902 40,058
Ulster 48.78% 38,162 42,76% 33,447 8.45% 6,616 78,225
Warren 42.60% 12,193 52.38% 14,993 5.01% 1,435 28,621
Washington 40.93% 9,641 53.47% 12,596 5.59% 1,318 23,555
Wayne 39.07% 14,977 56.62% 21,701 4.31% 1,651 38,329
Westchester 58.64% 218,064 37.46% 139,278 3.90% 24,487 371,775
Wyoming 33.67% 5,935 61.32% 10,809 5.01% 883 17,627
Yates 39.42% 3,962 55.36% 5,565 5.22% 525 10,052

Geographic Breakdown

Al Gore won an overwhelming landslide in fiercely Democratic New York City, taking 1,703,364 votes to George W. Bush's 398,726, a 77.90% - 18.23% victory. Gore carried all 5 boroughs of New York City.

Excluding New York City's votes, Gore still would have carried New York State, but by a smaller margin, receiving 2,404,543 votes to Bush's 2,004,648, giving Gore a 54.53% - 45.47% win.

Electors

Technically the voters of New York cast their ballots for electors: representatives to the Electoral College. New York is allocated 33 electors because it has 31 congressional districts and 2 senators. All candidates who appear on the ballot or qualify to receive write-in votes must submit a list of 33 electors, who pledge to vote for their candidate and his or her running mate. Whoever wins the majority of votes in the state is awarded all 33 electoral votes. Their chosen electors then vote for president and vice president. Although electors are pledged to their candidate and running mate, they are not obligated to vote for them. An elector who votes for someone other than his or her candidate is known as a faithless elector.

The electors of each state and the District of Columbia met on December 18, 2000[3] to cast their votes for president and vice president. The Electoral College itself never meets as one body. Instead the electors from each state and the District of Columbia met in their respective capitols.

The following were the members of the Electoral College from the state. All were pledged to and voted for Gore and Lieberman:[4]

  1. Susan I. Abramowitz
  2. Leslie Alpert
  3. Martin S. Begun
  4. David L. Cohen
  5. Carolee A. Conklin
  6. Martin Connor
  7. Lorraine Cortez Vasquez
  8. Inez E. Dickens
  9. Cynthia Emmer
  10. Herman D. Farrell Jr.
  11. Emily Giske
  12. Patrick G. Halpin
  13. Raymond B. Harding
  14. Judith Hope
  15. Denis M. Hughes
  16. Virginia Kee
  17. Bertha Lewis
  18. Alberta Madonna
  19. Thomas J. Manton
  20. Deborah Marciano
  21. Helen Marshall
  22. Carl McCall
  23. Elizabeth F. Momrow
  24. Clarence Norman Jr.
  25. Daniel F. Donohue
  26. Shirley O'Connell
  27. G. Steven Pigeon
  28. Roberto Ramirez
  29. Michael Schell
  30. Sheldon Silver
  31. Andrew Spano
  32. Eliot Spitzer
  33. Randi Weingarten

See also

References

  1. ^ "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections 2000 - New York". Retrieved 2013-01-07.
  2. ^ https://uselectionatlas.org/RESULTS/data.php?year=2000&fips=36&f=0&off=0&elect=0&datatype=cd&def=1
  3. ^ "2000 Post-Election Timeline of Events". www.uselectionatlas.org. Retrieved 9 April 2018.
  4. ^ "President Elect - 2000". presidentelect.org. Archived from the original on 12 February 2012. Retrieved 9 April 2018.
This page was last edited on 27 September 2020, at 21:00
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