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2006 United States House of Representatives elections in Utah

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2006 United States House of Representatives elections in Utah
Flag of Utah (1913–2011).svg

← 2004 November 7, 2006 2008 →

All 3 Utah seats to the United States House of Representatives
  Majority party Minority party
Party Republican Democratic
Last election 2 1
Seats won 2 1
Seat change Steady Steady
Popular vote 292,235 244,483
Percentage 51.30% 42.92%

The Utah congressional elections of 2006 were held on November 7, 2006, as part of the United States general elections of 2006 with all three House seats up for election. The winners served from January 3, 2007, to January 3, 2009.


United States House of Representatives elections in Utah, 2006[1]
Party Votes Percentage Seats +/–
Republican 292,235 51.30% 2
Democratic 244,483 42.92% 1
Constitution 23,467 4.12% 0
Libertarian 6,167 1.08% 0
Green 3,338 0.59% 0
Totals 569,690 100.00% 3

District 1

UT01 109.gif

Incumbent Republican Congressman Rob Bishop won re-election to a third term over Democratic nominee Steven Olsen, Constitution Party nominee Mark Hudson, and Libertarian nominee Lynn Badler.

Utah's 1st congressional district election, 2006
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Rob Bishop (incumbent) 112,546 63.06%
Democratic Steven Olsen 57,922 32.45%
Constitution Mark Hudson 5,539 3.10%
Libertarian Lynn Badler 2,467 1.39%
Total votes 178,474 100.00%
Republican hold

District 2

Utah's 2nd congressional district.gif

Although incumbent Jim Matheson (D) won re-election in 2004 by a margin of 13%, his district is in a heavily Republican state. The district includes the most Democratic areas in Utah, such as the liberal communities of Grand County, the large Greek communities of Carbon County, the Navajos of San Juan County, and heavily Democratic Salt Lake City. Matheson is a regular target of the GOP every election. State Representative LaVar Christensen (R) of Draper, a small affluent suburb of Salt Lake City, ran as the Republican nominee in the district. For example, Christensen was one of two major sponsors of a bill that amended Utah's Constitution to ban same-sex marriage. The amendment was rejected by two-thirds of Summit County, half of Grand County, and only passed by 4% in Salt Lake County, while the state as a whole averaged 66%, with the most supportive areas to banning such marriages being located in the first and third districts, not the second. Matheson had approval ratings in the high 70s, the highest for any elected official in Utah.

Utah's 2nd congressional district election, 2006
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Jim Matheson (incumbent) 133,231 59.00
Republican LaVar Christensen 84,234 37.30
Constitution W. David Perry 3,395 1.50
Green Bob Brister 3,338 1.48
Libertarian Austin Sherwood Lett 1,620 0.72
Total votes 225,818 100.00
Democratic hold

District 3

UT03 109.gif

Congressman Chris Cannon (R) has represented this district for ten years, but found himself in a competitive primary, just as he had in 2004. In a campaign that focused almost exclusively on the immigration issue, Businessman John Jacob repeatedly attacked Cannon for his support for a guest worker program. In May 2006, at the state GOP convention, Jacob surprised Cannon by winning 52 percent of the delegate ballots. "Cannon’s 48 percent showing was especially poor, given that the ballots were cast mainly by the party insiders who dominate such conventions.".[2] The Republican primary was held on June 27, 2006. While polls showed a close race,[3] in the June Republican primary, Cannon received 32,306 votes (55.8%) and Jacob received 25,589 votes (44.2%).

Utah's 3rd congressional district election, 2006
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Chris Cannon (incumbent) 95,455 57.71
Democratic Christian Burridge 53,330 32.24
Constitution Jim Noorlander 14,533 8.79
Libertarian Philip Lear Hallman 2,080 1.26
Total votes 165,398 100.00
Republican hold

See also


  1. ^
  2. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2006-10-27. Retrieved 2006-06-27.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  3. ^
This page was last edited on 4 October 2020, at 03:04
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