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2010 United States House of Representatives elections in New Hampshire

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2010 United States House of Representatives elections in New Hampshire

← 2008 November 2, 2010 (2010-11-02) 2012 →

Both New Hampshire seats to the United States House of Representatives
  Majority party Minority party
 
Party Republican Democratic
Last election 0 2
Seats won 2 0
Seat change Increase2 Decrease2
Popular vote 230,265 200,563
Percentage 51.19% 44.59%
Swing Increase7.52% Decrease9.49%

The 2010 congressional elections in New Hampshire were held on November 2, 2010 to determine who will represent the state of New Hampshire in the United States House of Representatives. It coincided with the state's senatorial and gubernatorial elections. Representatives are elected for two-year terms; those elected served in the 112th Congress from January 2011 until January 2013.

New Hampshire has two seats in the House, apportioned according to the 2000 United States Census. Both seats were held by Democrats in the 111th Congress. As of 2019, this is the last time Republicans have won both U.S. House seats in New Hampshire.

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  • ✪ All About Rand Paul - US Presidential Election 2016 Republican Candidate
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Transcription

Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy event of the week. Each week our staff of educators tries to introduce you to a person of interest in the financial world. This could be a person in government or banking or an important investors or trader. Over the next coming months ITA will take a look into each US Presidential candidate. In this video we are going to take a look at Rand Paul United States Senator and presidential hopeful. Senator Rand Paul, M.D. is one of the nation’s leading advocates for liberty. Elected to the U.S. Senate in 2010, Dr. Paul has proven to be an outspoken champion for constitutional liberties and fiscal responsibility. As a fierce advocate against government overreach, Rand has fought tirelessly to return government to its limited, constitutional scope. A devoted husband and father, Dr. Paul and his family live in Bowling Green, Ky., where Rand owned his own ofthalmology practice and performed eye surgery for 18 years. As a hard-working and dedicated physician - not a career politician - Rand Paul came to Washington to shake things up and to make a difference. Mr. Paul will try to put together a disparate coalition of voters: the libertarian faithful who supported his father, former Representative Ron Paul, in 2008 and 2012; Tea Party adherents drawn to his small-government fiscal conservatism; and some who are not even Republicans, like college students and blacks, groups he has been wooing for a year and a half. The question is whether the parts add up to a whole. Many of his father’s supporters believe that Mr. Paul has sold them out by trying too hard to appeal to mainstream Republicans. Tea Party conservatives could be peeled away by Senator Ted Cruz of Texas or Gov. Scott Walker of Wisconsin. And getting people who have never voted Republican to do so is no small task, especially when many caucuses and primaries are open only to registered Republicans. Mr. Paul’s viability will be judged on whether he can win one of the first four states with nominating contests: Iowa, New Hampshire, Nevada or South Carolina. He has a strong campaign operation in Iowa. But with such a crowded field there, he may do better in New Hampshire, a libertarian-leaning state where his father placed second in 2012 and the unaffiliated voters he is courting are free to cast primary ballots.

Contents

Overview

United States House of Representatives elections in New Hampshire, 2010[1]
Party Votes Percentage Seats +/–
Republican 230,265 51.19% 2 +2
Democratic 200,563 44.59% 0 -2
Libertarian 12,762 2.84% 0
Independents 6,197 1.38% 0
Totals 449,787 100.00% 2

District 1

Nh district 1.gif

Democratic incumbent Carol Shea-Porter was defeated by Republican nominee and former Manchester Mayor Frank Guinta on November 2, 2010.

This district covers the southeastern and eastern portions of New Hampshire, consisting of three general areas: Greater Manchester, the Seacoast and the Lakes Region. It includes all of Carroll and Strafford counties, all but three towns of Rockingham County and all but two towns of Belknap County, as well as a small portion of Hillsborough County, and one town in Merrimack County.

Polling

Poll Source Dates Administered Carol Shea-Porter (D) Frank Guinta (R) Undecided
Granite State Poll October 27-31, 2010 39% 46% 12%
OnMessage Inc. October 20-21, 2010 37% 53% -
The Hill October 9–12, 2010 42% 47% 9%
Granite State Poll October 7–12, 2010 36% 48% 11%
Granite State Poll September 30, 2010 39% 49% 9%
American Research Group September 27, 2010 40% 50% 8%
Granite State Poll July 19–27, 2010 44% 39% 16%
Granite State Poll April 18–28, 2010 38% 42% 19%
Public Policy Polling April 17–18, 2010 45% 46% 10%
Granite State Poll February 3, 2010 33% 43% 22%
Populus Research September 2, 2009 46% 43% 10%
On Message Inc. April 28, 2009 43% 34% 24%

Results

New Hampshire's 1st congressional district election, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Frank Guinta 121,655 54.04
Democratic Carol Shea-Porter (inc.) 95,503 42.42
Libertarian Philip Hodson 7,966 3.54
Total votes 225,124 100.00
Republican gain from Democratic

District 2

Nh district 2.gif

Democratic candidate Ann McLane Kuster was defeated by Republican nominee and former Congressman Charles Bass on November 2, 2010.

This was an open seat. Candidates running were Democratic nominee Ann McLane Kuster, Republican nominee Charles Bass, Libertarian nominee Howard Wilson, and Independent candidate Tim vanBlommesteyn.

In February 2009, Republican U.S. Senator Judd Gregg was briefly nominated to be President Barack Obama's Secretary of Commerce, but withdrew. Gregg announced after withdrawing his nomination that he would not run for re-election, leaving the seat open. Democratic incumbent Paul Hodes had announced his candidacy for the seat while Gregg had been nominated but had not yet withdrawn.[2][3][4]

Concord attorney Ann McLane Kuster and Katrina Swett, faced off in the Democratic primary. (Two other candidates dropped out before the filing deadline in June 2010: State Representative John DeJoie and former Democratic gubernatorial candidate Mark Fernald.) [5] Kuster was the eventual victor, 69-31.[6]

On the Republican side, former state Representative Bob Giuda[7] declared his candidacy for the seat.[8] The 2008 Republican nominee for this seat, Jennifer Horn, announced her intentions to run a second time on October 7, 2009.[9] Former six-term Congressman Charles Bass formed an exploratory committee to run for this seat on October 1, 2009 and later formally filed.[10] In the resultant Republican primary, Charlie Bass narrowly defeated Jennifer Horn, with Giuda far behind.

This district consists of the western and northern portions of the state, including all of Cheshire, Coos, Grafton, and Sullivan counties as well as almost all of Merrimack and Hillsborough counties plus three towns in Rockingham County and two towns in Belknap County.

Polling

Poll Source Dates Administered Ann McLane Kuster (D) Charlie Bass (R) Undecided
Granite State Poll October 27-31, 2010 43% 40% 11%
Granite State Poll October 7–12, 2010 43% 36% 16%
The Hill/ANGA October 5-7, 2010 42% 45% 9%
Granite State Poll September 23–29, 2010 38% 43% 16%
American Research Group September 22–26, 2010 36% 38% 21%
Granite State Poll July 19–27, 2010 29% 47% 23%
Granite State Poll April 18–28, 2010 30% 42% 27%
Granite State Poll February 3, 2010 28% 39% 32%

Results

New Hampshire's 2nd congressional district election, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Charles Bass 108,610 48.34
Democratic Ann McLane Kuster 105,060 46.76
Independent Tim vanBlommesteyn 6,197 2.76
Libertarian Howard L. Wilson 4,796 2.13
Total votes 224,663 100.00
Republican gain from Democratic

References

  1. ^ http://clerk.house.gov/member_info/electionInfo/2010election.pdf
  2. ^ "In 2010, Rep. Hodes will run for U.S. Senate; Katrina Swett wants his office - Tuesday, Feb. 3, 2009". Unionleader.com. 2009-02-03. Retrieved 2010-08-21.
  3. ^ "BREAKING: Gregg withdraws". CNN. Retrieved May 26, 2010.
  4. ^ "Judd Gregg withdraws as nominee for Commerce secretary, says he won't run in 2010 - Friday, Feb. 13, 2009". Unionleader.com. Retrieved 2010-08-21.
  5. ^ Shira Schoenberg. "DeJoie enters campaign mode". Concord Monitor. Archived from the original on 2016-03-03. Retrieved 2019-08-30.
  6. ^ Fortier, Marc (September 15, 2010). "Kuster runs over Swett in 2nd Congressional District". The Eagle-Tribune. Retrieved 2019-10-19.
  7. ^ "Bob Giuda for Congress | New Hampshire's Second Congressional District". Bobgiuda.com. Archived from the original on 2010-09-18. Retrieved 2010-08-21.
  8. ^ "John DiStaso's Granite Status: Ayotte beats Hodes in third Q fundraising - Thursday, Oct. 22, 2009". Unionleader.com. 2009-10-22. Retrieved 2010-08-21.
  9. ^ "Jennifer Horn for Congress". Jenniferhorn.org. 2010-08-17. Retrieved 2010-08-21.[permanent dead link]
  10. ^ "Former Rep. Bass Taking Steps Towards Run". Real Republican Majority Blog. 2009-10-01. Retrieved 2010-08-21.

External links

This page was last edited on 19 October 2019, at 18:54
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