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2009 Los Angeles mayoral election

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2009 Los Angeles mayoral election

← 2005 March 3, 2009 (2009-03-03) 2013 →
Turnout17.90%
 
AntonioVillaraigosaHWOFMay2013 (1).jpg
3x4.svg
3x4.svg
Candidate Antonio Villaraigosa Walter Moore Gordon Turner
Party Democratic Independent Independent
Popular vote 152,613 71,937 17,554
Percentage 55.7% 26.2% 6.4%

Mayor before election

Antonio Villaraigosa
Democratic

Elected Mayor

Antonio Villaraigosa
Democratic

The 2009 election for Mayor of Los Angeles took place on March 3, 2009. Incumbent mayor Antonio R. Villaraigosa was re-elected overwhelming and faced no serious opponent. Since Los Angeles holds nonpartisan elections, there was no Democratic or Republican primary. Villaraigosa would have faced a run-off against second place-finisher Walter Moore had he failed to win a majority of the vote.

Villaraigosa won the election despite having generally unfavorable approval ratings. He was credited with winning because more well-known and better-funded candidates, such as developer Rick Caruso, declined to run.

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Transcription

Results

Los Angeles mayoral general election, March 3, 2009[1][2][3]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Antonio Villaraigosa (incumbent) 152,613 55.65% +22.55%
Independent Walter Moore[4] 71,937 26.23% +23.46%
Independent Gordon Turner 17,554 6.40%
Independent David "Zuma Dogg" Saltzburg 9,115 3.32%
Independent Stevan Torres 9,114 3.31%
Republican David R. Hernandez 5,225 1.91%
Independent Craig X. Rubin 4,158 1.51%
Party for Socialism and Liberation Carlos Alvarez 3,047 1.11%
Socialist Workers James Harris 2,461 0.90%
Republican Phil Jennerjahn 2,432 0.89%
Total votes 274,233 100.00
Turnout 285,658 17.90% -10.63%
Registered electors 1,596,165
Democratic hold Swing

References and footnotes

  1. ^ "City of Los Angeles Primary Nominating & Consolidated Elections Official Election Results March 3, 2009" (PDF). Office of the City Clerk, City of Los Angeles. March 3, 2009. p. 2.
  2. ^ "Los Angeles Mayor". Our Campaigns.
  3. ^ Officially all candidates are non-partisan.
  4. ^ Although Walter Moore is sometimes erroneously identified as a Republican.

External links

This page was last edited on 1 July 2019, at 21:47
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