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2014 Arkansas elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A general election was held in the U.S. state of Arkansas on November 4, 2014. All of Arkansas' executive officers were up for election as well as a United States Senate seat, and all of Arkansas' four seats in the United States House of Representatives. Primary elections were held on May 20, 2014 for offices that need to nominate candidates. Primary runoffs, necessary if no candidate wins a majority of the vote, were held on June 10, 2014.

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  • ✪ Election 2014: Ballot Initiatives

Transcription

>> MAJOR FUNDING FOR ELECTION 2014 BALLOT INITIATIVE IS PROVIDED BY AARP ARKANSAS. >> HELLO AGAIN EVERYONE. . THANKS FOR JOINING US AND WELCOME TO OUR EVERY OTHER YEAR COMPLETE AND THOROUGH AND TOTALLY NON BIAS EXAMINATION OF THE ISSUES THAT WILL APPEAR ON THE ARKANSAS BALLOT. YES, THERE WILL BE A NUMBER OF POLITICAL CANDIDATES, CANDIDATES FOR PUBLIC OFFICE BUT THERE ARE ALSO FIVE -- AT LEAST TIME OF THIS TAPING FIVE ISSUES TO CONFRONT ARKANSAS VOTERS ON THE SAME BALLOT AND THE WAY TO CUT TO THE BOTTOM LINE AS IT WERE DR. STACEY MCCULLOUGH WHO IS THE DIRECTOR OF THE POLICY CENTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS DIVISION OF AGRICULTURE AND OUR FRIEND DR. WAYNE MILLER PROFESSOR AT THE COOPERATIVE EXTENSION SERVICE AND THE STORY WE HEARD BEFORE AND FOR ABSOLUTE NEUTRALITY OF ANALYSIS THEY PROVIDE AND AMENDMENTS AND PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS AND THE LIKE AND WE WILL START WAYNE, DOCTOR, THERE ARE STILL A COUPLE OF DEADLINES THAT ARE PERTINENT AND JUST FOR THE BENEFIT OF OUR AUDIENCE WE ARE TAPING ON SEPTEMBER 23. THAT COULD BE IMPORTANT AS WILL BE REVEALED LATER IN THE PROGRAM BUT WE HAVE A COUPLE OF DEADLINES TO CONSIDER. >> SURE. OCTOBER 20 IS WHEN EARLY VOTING IS GOING TO START SO PEOPLE THAT DON'T LIKE TO BE IN THE LINE THAT BIG DAY CAN GO AHEAD AND START VOTING AT THEIR PRECINCTS. NOW KEEP IN MIND THEY MAY HAVE LIMITED VOTING SO IT'S NOT LIKE WHERE YOU CAN GO ON ELECTION DAY SO YOU NEED TO CHECK WITH THE COUNTY CLERK'S OFFICE WHAT IS OPEN. >> THAT'S TRUE. >> AND NOVEMBER 4 IS THE BIG DAY, THE OFFICIAL ELECTION DAY. THAT'S WHEN EVERYTHING WILL BE CALCULATED AND FIGURED OUT. >> WE HAVE THE WHOLE MATTER OF BALLOT POSITION THAT WE SHOULD CONSIDER FIRST HOW WE GET THINGS ON THERE OR HOW THEY CAME BEFORE WAYNE. >> SURE, THERE ARE A COUPLE OF WAYS. CITIZENS IN ARKANSAS HAVE THE RIGHT TO PUT INITIATIVES ON THE BALLOT. THEY CAN INITIATE AN ACT OR CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT. IT REQUIRES A DIFFERENT NUMBER OF SIGNATURES DEPENDING WHETHER IT'S A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT OR INITIATED ACT BUT CITIZENS CAN PUT ISSUES ON THE BALLOT AS WELL AS THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY, AND THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY CAN PUT UP TO THREE ISSUES ON THE BALLOT AND THIS YEAR THEY HAVE PUT THREE ISSUES ON THE BALLOT SO THERE ARE A COUPLE OF WAYS ISSUES CAN GET ON THE BALLOT. >> LET'S GET STARTED ON ISSUE ONE TO CONFRONT VOTERS. >> YEAH, I MIGHT REITERATE TOO THAT WE ARE AN EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION SO WHAT WE PRESENT TODAY IS TAKE TAKEN IN AN EDUCATIONAL CONTEXT TO BE BETTER INFORMED WHEN WE VOTE AND WE'RE NOT SUGGESTING THAT YOU VOTE ONE WAY OR ANOTHER. >> JUST FOR THE RECORD FOLKS. >> ISSUE ONE IS A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT PUT ON BY THE ARKANSAS GENERAL ASSEMBLY AND TO PRIMARILY ALLOW THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY TO APPROVE OR DISPROVE ANY ADMINISTRATIVE RULES PROPAGATED BY THE STATE AGENCIES. NOW, THE STATE AGENCIES DEVELOP RULES TO INTERPRET AND IMPLEMENT LEGISLATIVE LAWS PUT ON THE BOOKS BY THE LEGISLATORS AND THE PROCESS THEY HAVE USED IN THE PAST THEY HAVE TO DEVELOP A RULE, ALLOW 30 DAY COMMENT PERIOD. THEY TAKE THESE COMMENTS SOMETIMES AND SOMETIMES REVISE THE RULES, AND SUBMIT THOSE TO THE BUREAU OF LEGISLATIVE RESEARCH, AND THE STAFF MEMBERS THERE ARE BASICALLY STAFF FOR THE LEGISLATORS IN THE STATE, AND THEY PRESENT THESE RULE CHANGES TO THE ARKANSAS LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL. THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL OFTEN REFERS THESE TO THEIR SUBCOMMITTEE ON RULES AND REGULATIONS, REVIEW SUBCOMMITTEE WHO REVIEWS THE RULES WITH STATE AGENCY LEADERS AND HISTORICALLY THEY WORKED TOGETHER IN DEVELOPING THESE RULES, BUT THE COMMITTEE AND THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL CANNOT APPROVE OR DISAPPROVE THESE RULES AND I THINK THAT IS THE ISSUE BEING ADDRESSED HERE -- >> THEY CAN EXPRESS APPROVAL OR DISAPPROVAL. >> RIGHT. BUT THEY CAN'T ENFORCE IT AND THAT'S BEEN BACKED UP BY THE STATE SUPREME COURT IN ARKANSAS WHO SAYS THERE IS A SEPARATION OF POWERS DEFINED BY THE ARKANSAS CONSTITUTION WHICH SAYS THAT THE STATE AGENCIES OR THE EXECUTIVE BRANCH HAS THE RIGHT TO DEVELOP AND ENFORCE THE RULES AND THE LEGISLATIVE BRANCH CANNOT APPROVE OR DISAPPROVE OF THOSE FOR THE SEPARATION OF POWERS. I THINK AT LEAST THERE ARE ENOUGH MEMBERS IN THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY THAT WANT THIS PUT ON THE BALLOT BECAUSE THEY THINK THE INTENT OF THE CONSTITUTION WASN'T INTERPRETED CORRECTLY SO THEY'RE PUTTING IT ON THE BALLOT TO LET THE VOTERS DECIDE ON THIS ISSUE. >> THERE IS OPPOSITION TO THE AMENDMENT WITHIN GOVERNMENT. I THINK IT'S FAIR TO SAY IT IS VIEWED IN SOME QUARTERS ANYWAY AS AN ENCROACHMENT ON THE POWERS OF THE EXECUTIVE. >> EXACTLY BECAUSE THAT'S WHAT THE STATE STATE SUPREME COURT HAS SAID IN THE PAST THAT IT INFRINGES ON THE EXECUTIVE POWERS. LET'S GO TO WHAT THE OPPONENTS -- THESE ARE NOT OUR STATEMENTS BUT WE PRESENT WHAT THEY SAY ABOUT THE ISSUES AND I WILL REFER TO MY CHEAT SHEET HERE. >> ABSOLUTELY. >> OKAY. >> FULL DISCLOSURE. >> YEAH. THEY WOULD SAY DISRUPT -- WELL, THE SUPPORTERS -- OPPONENTS. OKAY. THE OPPONENTS SAY IT WOULD DISRUPT THE POWERS BETWEEN THE LEGISLATURE AND THE EXECUTIVE BRANCH AND BASICALLY WHAT WE TALKED ABOUT BEFORE. THEY ALSO SAY IT WOULD MAKE THE PROCESS TO ESTABLISH RULES MORE COMPLEX AND TIME CONSUMING WHILE A LEGISLATOR LEARNS ABOUT AN ISSUE IN ORDER TO APPROVE OR DISAPPROVE THE RULES. THEY ALSO SAY A FEW LEGISLATORS COULD BLOCK THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE RULES AND OF THE LAW PASSED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY BY REFUSING TO ACCEPT THE RULES. >> BUT IT HAS ITS ADVOCATES. >> IT DOES. >> OBVIOUSLY. >> THAT'S RIGHT. THAT'S WHY IT'S ON THE BALLOT, BUT THEY SAY LEGISLATORS WILL BE ABLE TO MAKE SURE THAT STATE RULES FOLLOW THE INTEND OF THE LAW PASSED BY THE LEGISLATURE. THEY SAY THAT THE LEGISLATURE WOULD HAVE THE FINAL SAY OVER NEW RULES AND REGULATIONS BEFORE THEY GO INTO EFFECT BEFORE THEY'RE ALLOWED TO CAUSE ANY DIFFICULTY AND THESE ADMINISTRATORS ARE NOT ELECTED OFFICIALS, AND THAT THE POWER SHOULD RESIDE IN THE ELECTED OFFICIALS SO I THINK THAT'S BASICALLY -- BUT AGAIN I MEAN THESE ARE JUST SOME OF THE STATEMENTS THAT WE COLLECTED FROM THE SUPPORTERS AND OPPONENTS OF THE LEGISLATION. MORE DETAILED INFORMATION IS AVAILABLE OF COURSE FROM THOSE GROUPS THAT SUPPORT OR OPPOSE TO IT AND YOU CAN GO TO OUR WEBSITE AND CLICK ON THE NEWSLETTER AND SEE LINKS TO THESE GROUPS. >> THERE WE GO. ALSO THE VERY MANNER IN WHICH WE APPROACH FROM A -- EITHER A STATUTORY BASIS OR A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT THERE IS A QUESTION INVOLVING THAT ON THE BALLOT FOR FUTURE -- >> FOR FUTURE INITIATIVES. >> FOR FUTURE PURPOSES. >> RIGHT. THIS IS ALSO A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT PROPOSED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY AND THE SECOND OF THE THIRD ISSUES THEY'RE PUTTING ON THE BALLOT AND WHAT THEY'RE SAYING -- THEY'RE NOT CHANGING THE NUMBER OF BALLOT SIGNATURES REQUIRED TO GET A PETITION ON THE BALLOT. WHAT THEY'RE SAYING IS FOR THE INITIAL SUBMISSION WHAT THE CURRENT PROCESS IS RIGHT NOW THERE IS A CERTAIN NUMBER OF SIGNATURES REQUIRED FOR A PETITION TO BE PUT ON THE BALLOT. ORGANIZATIONS MUST SUBMIT THESE TO THE SECRETARY OF STATE'S OFFICE FOUR MONTHS IN ADVANCE OF THE ELECTION, AND AS LONG AS THEY HAVE THE NUMBER OF REQUIRED SIGNATURES ON THAT PETITION THEN THE SECRETARY OF STATE WILL LOOK AT IT AND DETERMINE THE NUMBER OF VALID SIGNATURES ON THE BALLOT. IF THERE ARE NOT ENOUGH BALLOT SIGNATURES ON THE BALLOT RIGHT NOW WHAT HAPPENS THEY CAN HAVE ADDITIONAL 30 DAYS TO COLLECT MORE BALLOT SIGNATURES TO TRY TO REACH THE MINIMUM NUMBER REQUIRED FOR THEM AND WHAT THIS PROPOSAL SAYS IF THEY DON'T HAVE 75% OF THE BALLOT SIGNATURES REQUIRED TO PUT IT ON THE BALLOT THEY CANNOT GO BACK AND GET ADDITIONAL SIGNATURES. >> AND A VALID SIGNATURE IS BASICALLY A SIGNATURE OF A REGISTERED VOTER. THAT'S WHAT THEY'RE LOOKING FOR. >> BUT IT'S DIFFERENT -- DEPENDING ACT OR INITIATED ACT OR CONSTITUTIONAL PROPOSED -- >> YEAH, THE NUMBER OF VALID SIGNATURES REQUIRED I THINK FOR A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT IT REQUIRES 10% OF THE NUMBER OF PEOPLE WHO VOTED IN THE LAST GOVERNOR'S ELECTION, AND FOR INITIATED ACT REQUIRES I THINK 8% AND FOR A REFERENDUM I THINK IT'S 6%, AND ALSO YOU NEED TO GET A CERTAIN NUMBER OF THOSE SIGNATURES FROM 15 COUNTIES. >> YEAH. THERE HAS BEEN -- ALWAYS IS EVERY TWO YEARS THERE IS SOME CONFUSION AND USUALLY SOME LITIGATION OR OFTEN LITIGATION INVOLVING THE SIGNATURES THEMSELVES. THIS WOULD AT A MINIMUM PERHAPS ELIMINATE SOME OF THE CONFUSION AS TO EXACTLY HOW MANY WERE NEEDED TO AT LEAST MEET THAT THRESHOLD FOR A GRACE PERIOD AS IT'S SOMETIMES CALLED. >> EXACTLY. I MEAN IF THEY DON'T HAVE 75% OF THE BALLOT SIGNATURES REQUIRED TO PUT IT ON THE BALLOT IN NOVEMBER THEN THEY'RE WANT ELIGIBLE TO GO BACK COLLECT MORE SIGNATURES. >> THREE MORE ISSUES ON THE BALLOT. ALL THREE -- NOW AS OF THIS MORNING ANYWAY INVOLVE A LITTLE LITIGATION WHICH IS STILL PENDING. DOCTOR CAN YOU TAKE THE THREE? >> ISSUE NUMBER THREE IS REFERRED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY, THE THIRD FINAL ONE THEY COULD PUT ON THERE. IT'S GOT FIVE DIFFERENT COMPONENTS TO IT AND IF YOU LOOK THROUGH THE LEGISLATIVE RECORD YOU CAN SEE WHERE EACH PART WAS MAYBE PART OF A SEPARATE INITIATIVE AND AS THEY FINE TUNED AND GOT TO A COMPROMISE OF WHAT TO PUT ON THE BALLOT SEVERAL THINGS GOT FOLDED IN TOGETHER SO ISSUE THREE HAS FIVE COMPONENTS. THE FIRST IS GIFTS THAT CAN BE RECEIVED BY LOBBYIST. THE SECOND IS HAVING AN INDEPENDENT CITIZENS COMMISSION AND SET SALARIES FOR CONSTITUTIONAL OFFICERS FOR THE STATE OF ARKANSAS, MEMBERS OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY AS WELL AS JUSTICES AND JUDGES ACROSS THE STATE. THE THIRD ISSUE DEALS WITH CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS IN TERMS OF PEOPLE RUNNING FOR OFFICE, WHAT THEY CAN ACCEPT AND FROM WHOM. THE FOURTH COMPONENT DEALS WITH LOBBYING BY FORMER LEGISLATORS. IT SETS A MINIMUM OF TWO YEARS BEFORE THEY CAN REGISTER AS A LOBBYIST AND THE LAST ONE DEALS WITH TERM LIMITS AND RIGHT NOW WE HAVE A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ON THE BOOK AND IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES YOU CAN SERVE UP TO TWO THREE YEAR TERMS AND IN THE SENATE -- AND TOTAL OF 16 YEARS YOU CAN SERVE IN ANY COMBINATION OF WAYS THERE MIGHT BE. >> SO THAT WOULD EXPAND -- ACTUALLY LENGTHENS BY A SERVE. >> 14 TO 16, SO IF YOU ADD THE EIGHT AND THE SIX THAT IS THE 14 AND THIS WOULD EXTEND BY TWO YEARS AND AGAIN IT COULD BE IN EITHER CHAMBER. >> NOW, THERE IS SOME LITIGATION. >> SO THIS IS ONE -- ACTUALLY THREE OF THE ISSUES ON THE BALLOT CURRENTLY HAVE COURT CASES PENDING. THIS ONE IS ONE OF THEM. IT'S BEING CHALLENGED IN TERMS -- ON A COUPLE OF POINTS. ONE IS THE BALLOT TITLE BY PUTTING TERM LIMITS IN THERE THERE IS SOME CONCERN THAT PEOPLE WILL ASSUME THEY'RE AREN'T TERM LIMITS ALREADY THERE, AND THEN ALSO JUST THE NATURE OF THE TITLE AND ALL THE DIFFERENT COMPONENTS IN THERE. THERE IS CONCERN WHETHER OR NOT IT'S CLEAR TO VOTERS AS WELL. >> LET'S TAKE THE FIVE COMPONENTS AS QUICKLY AS WE CAN. >> SURE. GIFTS FROM LOBBYIST. BASICALLY PROHIBIT CONSTITUTIONAL OFFICERS SO PEOPLE LIKE THE GOVERNOR, THE LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, SECRETARY OF STATE, COMMISSIONER OF LANDS, ALL THE THINGS THAT WE ELECT AT THE STATE LEVEL AS WELL AS MEMBERS OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY AND THIS NEW CITIZENS COMMITTEE WHICH WE WILL TALK ABOUT IN A MOMENT. IT WOULD PROHIBIT ANY OF THEM ACCEPTING A GIFT FROM A LOBBYIST OR SOMEONE ACTING ON BEHALF OF A LOBBYIST AND THEY DEFINE GIFTS AND ANYTHING OF VALUE THAT SOMETHING OF EQUAL VALUE HASN'T BEEN GIVEN. THERE EXEMPTIONS TO THAT AND TRAVEL TO CONFERENCES AND FAMILY MEMBERS AND A NUMBER OF THINGS AREN'T CONSIDERED GIFT. THE ACTUAL PROPOSAL DEFINES WHAT GIFTS ARE AND WHAT THEY'RE NOT. >> AND PART TWO. >> PART TWO IS THE CITIZEN -- THE INDEPENDENT CITIZENS COMMISSION AND SO RIGHT NOW UNDER CURRENT LAW THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY ESTABLISHES SALARIES FOR THEMSELVES AS WELL AS THE CONSTITUTIONAL OFFICERS AND SO THIS WOULD CREATE AN INDEPENDENT COMMISSION. IT WOULD HAVE APPOINTEES THAT ARE SUBMITTED FROM THE GOVERNOR, FROM THE LEADERS OF THE HOUSE AND THE SENATE, FROM THE SUPREME COURT JUSTICE, AND APPOINT MEMBERS TO THE COMMISSION AND THIS COMMISSION WOULD BASICALLY DO A REVIEW OF ALL OF THE SALARIES OF ALL OF THE CONSTITUTIONAL OFFICERS ACROSS THE STATE. THEY COULD ADJUST WHAT SALARIES ARE FOR THOSE ENTITIES OR THOSE INDIVIDUALS AND THEY WILL REVISIT IT AND SET THE SALARIES. THE COMMISSION WOULD HAVE THE AUTHORITY OF MAKING RECOMMENDATIONS OR PER DIEM THAT THE LEGISLATORS OR OTHER OFFICIALS RECEIVE SO THEY DON'T NECESSARILY SET THOSE. THEY PROVIDE A RECOMMENDATION. >> STILL HAS TO BE FUNDED. >> YEAH. SO THAT'S THE CITIZENS COMMISSION AND THERE ARE -- THOSE ARE THE PEOPLE -- THERE ARE RULES ABOUT WHO CAN SERVE ON THAT. BASICALLY IT'S ALMOST ANYBODY WHO IS A REGISTERED VOTER AND A CITIZEN AND 24 OR 25 YEARS OF AGE, SO THERE ARE THINGS THAT DEFINE WHO IS ELIGIBLE. YOU CAN'T DO IT IF YOU HAVE A CONFLICT OF INTEREST, SO IF YOU'RE RELATED TO A SENATOR YOU'RE NOT ABLE TO SERVE ON THAT COMMISSION. THE COMMISSION CAN RECEIVE A STIPEND FOR THEIR EFFORTS AND THERE IS A WAY TO CAP THAT AMOUNT AND IT WOULD BE A NEW BODY IN ARKANSAS. >> NUMBER THREE. >> CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS AND THIS WOULD PLACE LANGUAGE IN OUR CONSTITUTION THAT DEALS WITH CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS. RIGHT NOW ALL OF THE LANGUAGE IS STATUTORY AND IT WOULD BASICALLY PROHIBIT ANYONE RUNNING FOR ANY OFFICE IN THE STATE OF ARKANSAS, WHETHER THAT'S A LOCAL OR STATE OFFICE FROM ACCEPTING CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS FROM ANYONE EXCEPT FOR FIVE GROUPS SO INDIVIDUALS CAN STILL MAKE CONTRIBUTIONS. POLITICAL PARTIES CAN. COUNTY POLITICAL PARTY COMMITTEES CAN. LEGISLATIVE CAUCUS COMMITTEES CAN STILL PROVIDE CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS AND APPROVED POLITICAL ACTION COMMITTEES CAN DO IT BUT LOBBYISTS OR OTHERS OUTSIDE OF THOSE THINGS CAN'T PROVIDE THE CONTRIBUTIONS. >> AND THERE'S MORE. FOUR. >> FOUR, LOBBYING FROM FORMER LEGISLATORS. I THINK I ALREADY -- >> THERE'S A LOT HERE. >> THERE IS AND RIGHT NOW IN ARKANSAS CODE THE MEMBERS OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY HAVE TO WAIT ONE YEAR BEFORE GETTING OUT OF OFFICE BEFORE THEY REGISTER TO BE A LOBBYIST AND SET IN THE STATE CONSTITUTION AND COULDN'T BE CHANGED UNLESS VOTERS CHANGED IT AND A TWO YEAR COOLING OFF PERIOD IF YOU WILL AND ONCE YOU'RE OUT YOU HAVE TO WAIT TWO YEARS UNTIL YOU BECOME A LOBBYIST SO STRAIGHTFORWARD WITH THAT. >> AND FIVE. >> AND THE LAST ONE DEALS WITH TERM LIMITS AND WE ADDRESSED THIS. BASICALLY IT'S EXTENDING FROM THE CURRENT LEVEL OF 14 YEARS TO 16 YEARS AND THERE IS NO STIPULATION. IT CAN BE ALL IN THE SENATE OR ALL IN THE HOUSE OR ANY COMBINATION THEREOF. >> OKAY. THIS ONE IS SO HAS BECOME -- I THINK EVERYBODY -- KIND OF HYPER CHARGED IN TERMS WHICH WE WON'T GET INTO THE MOTIVATIONS OF BOTH SIDES BUT THERE ARE ARGUMENTS BEING MADE. >> SURE. >> ON BOTH SIDES. >> I THINK YOU'RE GOING TO SEE MORE OF THOSE IN THE COURT CASES, ESPECIALLY THOSE WITH COURT CASES. WE HAVE TO PREPARE OUR INFORMATION TO VOTERS FAIRLY EARLY IN THE PROCESS AND A LOT OF STUFF COMES OUT IN THE MONTH BEFORE THE ELECTION AND TOO LATE FOR US TO GET THAT ADDRESSED SO I ENCOURAGE VOTERS TO PAY ATTENTION TO THE NEWS, SEEK OUT INFORMATION ABOUT THESE ISSUES AND FIND OUT WHAT'S THE MOST CURRENT THINGS COMING UP RELATED TO SUPPORTING THE ARGUMENTS. >> ANOTHER ISSUE ON THE BALLOT AND COME TO A SURPRISE OF MANY ARKANSANS AND ANY PART OF ARKANSAS THAT IS STILL DRY GIVEN THE ABUNDANCE OF PRIVATE CLUBS, BUT IN ANY RATE IN TERMS OF PACKAGED SALES THERE ARE PARTS AND ISSUE FOR -- I WOULD SAY FAIR TO SAY PRETTY SWEEPING AND USUALLY ON A COUNTY BY COUNTY BASIS AND UNDER FOUR IT WOULD NOT. >> RIGHT. THIS WOULD BASICALLY OVER TURN ANY COUNTY OR LOCALITY SPECIFIC LAWS ON THE BOOKS -- >> [INAUDIBLE] >> THAT MAKES PART OF THE COUNTY DRY SO RIGHT NOW IN ARKANSAS THERE ARE 37 DRY COUNTY S. THE REST ARE WET BUT AMONG THOSE THERE ARE 26 OF THE 38 HAVE PORTIONS OF THE COUNTY WHERE THE LOCAL ELECTORATE VOTED TO MAKE THOSE PARTS DRY. >> TOWNSHIPS. >> EXACTLY. THERE ARE SEVERAL COUNTIES YOU COULD GO -- LOGAN COUNTY AND GO TO PARIS AND BUY SOMETHING AND GO TO BOONEVILLE AND YOU CAN'T AND THIS WOULD ELIMINATE ALL OF THE INCONSISTENCY ACROSS THE STATE. THE ENTIRE STATE WOULD BE WET AND YOU COULD BUY ANYWHERE. IT'S NOT SAYING IT WON'T BE REGULATED. THE ARKANSAS ALCOHOL BEVERAGE COMMISSION -- SOMETHING LIKE THAT -- ABC, YEAH, THEY WOULD BE ABLE TO REGULATE LIKE THEY DO NOW AND ZONING THINGS PASSED AT THE LOCAL LEVEL PROHIBITING WHERE THINGS COULD BE LOCATED OR HOURS OF OPERATIONS. LOCALLY YOU COULD PASS THINGS AS LONG AS THEY DON'T CONTRADICT ANYTHING THAT IN IS CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT. >> AND ADMINISTRATIVE REGULATIONS ARE WITH THE ABC. >> CORRECT. >> AND WAYNE WE HAVE ANOTHER ONE AND MINIMUM WAGE. >> AND THAT'S AN ISSUE BY THE PEOPLE OF ARKANSAS AND INCREASE THE MINIMUM WAGE TO $6.25 TO $8.50 OVER TWO YEARS STARTING JANUARY 1, 2015 IT WOULD RAISE TO $7.50 AND THEN TO $8 IN 2016 AND $8.50 IN 2017 SO I THINK THE RATIONAL FOR THIS THAT THE SPONSORS SAY ANYBODY THAT WORKS HARD AND FOLLOWS THE RULES DESERVES A FAIR WAGE AND BRIEFLY I CAN GIVE YOU A QUICK REVIEW OF THE MINIMUM WAGE IN ARKANSAS. IT STARTED IN 1969 AT 1 DOLLAR PER HOUR. >> THAT WAS THE FIRST MINIMUM WAGE STATUTE. >> IN ARKANSAS. ARKANSAS THAT WAS THE FIRST THEN. IT'S BEEN INCREASED 22 TIMES SINCE THEN AND THE LAST TIME WAS 2006 AT $6.25 AN HOUR AND IF YOU COMPARE WHAT THAT $6.25 BUYS TODAY VERSUS 2006 IT WOULD TAKE ABOUT $7.28 TO BUY THE SAME GOODS AND SERVICES FROM THEN AND 1978 IT WOULD TAKE $9.48 TODAY TO BUY THE SAME GOODS AND SERVICES WITH THE MINIMUM WAGE AT THAT TIME SO IT'S CHANGED OVER TIME A LITTLE BIT AND BRIEFLY WHO WOULD BE AFFECTED BY THIS? THERE ARE BUSINESSES, WORKERS AND WE WILL TALK ABOUT THE GENERAL ECONOMY, EMPLOYMENT AND THE GENERAL ECONOMY AND ALL EMPLOYEES WOULD BE AFFECTED BY THIS AND BUSINESSES AND THIS WOULD RAISE THE MINIMUM WAGE ABOVE THE FEDERAL LEVEL SO ALL BUSINESSES THAT HAVE FOUR OR MORE EMPLOYEES WOULD BE AFFECTED. THE U.S. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR SAYS ABOUT 44,000 WORKERS IN ARKANSAS ARE AT OR UNDER THE FEDERAL MINIMUM WAGE RIGHT NOW SO THE FIRST YEAR MORE THAN 44,000 WORKERS WOULD BE AFFECTED. IF IT'S RAISED TO $8.50 THE ARKANSAS SERVICE FOR FAMILIES AND SAYS IT WOULD AFFECT 10% OF THE WORK FORCE AND THOSE INDIRECTLY AFFECTED BY THIS AND THE INCREASING PRESSURE OF RAISING THE WAGE. A BIG QUESTION ON THIS ISSUE WHAT HAPPENS TO THE ECONOMY? WHAT HAPPENS TO THE EMPLOYMENT AND THE ECONOMY IF YOU RAISE THE MINIMUM WAGE? AND I THINK THERE'S -- YOU KNOW, SUPPORTERS OF THIS IS A THAT IT WILL ACTUALLY INCREASE EMPLOYMENT AND OPPONENTS SAY IT WILL DECREASE EMPLOYMENT SO THERE'S A GROWING CONSENSUS NOW AMONG ECONOMISTS INCLUDING FIVE NOBLE PRIZE WINNERS WHO REVIEWED ALL PAST ACADEMIC LITERATURE ON THIS TOPIC AND THEIR BASIC CONSENSUS IT HAS LITTLE OR NO EFFECT ON EMPLOYMENT AND COULD STIMULATE THE ECONOMY AND PUT HANDS INTO THE PEOPLE THAT SPEND IT AND CREATING MORE DEMANDS AND JOB GROWTH. >> CORPORATE ARKANSAS TYPICALLY OPPOSES -- AS IT IS IN THIS CASE IT'S FAIR TO SAY -- AS INFLATIONARY AND AS COUNTER TO FULL EMPLOYMENT, BUT TO THE MATTER OF LITIGATION THIS ONE'S UNDER STUDY AS WELL IN THE SUPREME COURT NOW. >> YES. I THINK I HEARD LAST NIGHT ON THE NEWS WHERE THE CASE IS BEING BROUGHT AGAINST THIS. AGAIN IT'S THE TIMING WHEN THE SIGNATURES WERE PRESENTED TO THE SECRETARY OF STATE'S OFFICE. >> JULY 4, JULY 7. >> EXACTLY. I GUESS THE STATE SUPREME COURT WILL ADDRESS THAT ISSUE. >> AND A SECOND ISSUE DR. MCCULLOUGH SUFFICIENCY OF THE SIGNATURES COLLECTED. >> YES. ONE IS THE DEADLINE AND THE SECOND ONE IS THERE ARE A NUMBER OF SIGNATURES THAT THE COMPLAINANT FEELS IS SUSCONSPIRACY AND NOT VALID SO THERE IS SOME QUESTION AND THEY'RE CHALLENGING WHETHER THEY HAVE THE CORRECT NUMBER OF SIGNATURES. >> AND OF COURSE IT'S BEYOND OUR KNOWING WHEN THE SUPREME COURT WILL RULE ON ANY OF THE THREE ISSUES THAT ARE NOW -- >> WHICH IS A GOOD POINT. MOST LIKELY ALL FIVE OF THESE WILL APPEAR ON THE BALLOT THAT PEOPLE VOTE ON. >> THE BALLOTS ARE DONE. >> THEY HAVE TO BE PROGRAMMED. YOU JUST CAN'T CHANGE IT OVER NIGHT SO WHAT WILL HAPPEN EVEN IF YOU VOTE FOR SOME IF THEY HAVE BEEN DISMISSED BY THE COURTS THEY WON'TING TALLIED AT ALL AND LIKE THEY DIDN'T EXIST EVEN THOUGH PEOPLE VOTED FOR THEM. >> DR. MCCULLOUGH AND DR. MILLER THANK YOU FOR YOUR TIME, VERY STRAIGHTFORWARD. THANK YOU FOR YOUR TIME. VOTE. SEE YOU IN TWO YEARS. >> MAJOR FUNDING FOR ELECTION

Contents

Governor

Incumbent Democratic Governor Mike Beebe was term-limited and could not run for re-election to a third term as Governor.

Democratic nominee former U.S. Representative Mike Ross, Republican nominee former U.S Representative Asa Hutchinson, Green nominee Josh Drake[1] and Libertarian nominee Frank Gilbert[1] contested in the general election.

Results

Arkansas gubernatorial election, 2014[2]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Asa Hutchinson 470,429 55.4
Democratic Mike Ross 352,115 41.5
Libertarian Frank Gilbert 16,319 1.9
Green Josh Drake 9,729 1.1
Majority 118,314 13.94%
Total votes 848,592 100.0
Republican gain from Democratic

Lieutenant Governor

The office of Lieutenant Governor has been vacant since Republican Mark Darr resigned on February 1, 2014, under investigation for ethics violations involving illegal use of campaign funds. In Arkansas, the Governor and Lieutenant Governor are elected separately.

Republican primary

U.S. Representative Tim Griffin,[3] State Representative Debra Hobbs[4] and State Representative Andy Mayberry ran for the Republican nomination.[5] State Representative Charlie Collins had been in the race, but he withdrew after Griffin's entry.[6]

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Tim
Griffin
Debra
Hobbs
Andy
Mayberry
Undecided
Talk Business/Hendrix College April 29, 2014 1,516 ± 2.5% 54% 6% 15% 26%
Public Policy Polling April 25–27, 2014 342 ± 5.3% 39% 8% 19% 34%
Republican primary results[7]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Tim Griffin 109,851 63.4
Republican Andy Mayberry 35,703 20.6
Republican Debra Hobbs 27,803 16.0
Total votes 173,357 100.0

Former State Highway Commissioner John Burkhalter ran for the Democrats.[8] Little Rock School Board President Dianne Curry had been running, but she withdrew from the race.[9]

Libertarian Chris Olson also ran.[1]

General election
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Tim
Griffin (R)
John
Burkhalter (D)
Christopher
Olson (L)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling October 30–November 1, 2014 1,092 ± 3% 46% 38% 6% 11%
Suffolk September 20–23, 2014 500 ± 4.4% 35% 42% 5% 18%
Public Policy Polling September 18–21, 2014 1,453 ± 2.6% 42% 36% 4% 18%
Public Policy Polling August 1–3, 2014 1,066 ± 3% 41% 32% 6% 21%
Public Policy Polling April 25–27, 2014 840 ± 3.4% 39% 30% 31%
Arkansas lieutenant gubernatorial election, 2014[10]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Tim Griffin 479,673 57.2
Democratic John Burkhalter 324,260 38.6
Libertarian Christopher Olson 35,257 4.2
Majority 155,413 18.52%
Total votes 839,190 100.0
Republican hold

Attorney General

Incumbent Democratic Attorney General Dustin McDaniel was term-limited and could not run for re-election to a third term in office.

State Representative Nate Steel ran for the Democrats. Attorney Zac White, who had considered running, endorsed Steel and instead ran for the State Senate.[11]

Republican primary

Three attorneys sought the Republican nomination: Patricia Nation,[12] Leslie Rutledge[13] and David Sterling.[14] State Representative Matthew Shepherd, Faulkner County prosecutor J. Cody Hiland and Marvin Childers, a former State Representative and President of the lobbying group The Poultry Federation, had considered running, but decided against it.[15][16]

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Patricia
Nation
Leslie
Rutledge
David
Sterling
Undecided
Talk Business/Hendrix College April 29, 2014 1,516 ± 2.5% 10% 9% 21% 60%
Republican primary results[7]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Leslie Rutledge 79,347 47.21
Republican David Sterling 65,733 39.11
Republican Patricia Nation 22,986 13.68
Total votes 168,066 100.0

Since no candidate won a majority, Rutledge and Sterling contested a runoff,[17] which was characterised as a "full-fledged street brawl." Outside groups spent hundreds of thousands of dollars on attack ads and both candidates "question[ed] each others' conservative credentials and political experience." Nation endorsed Rutledge, who handily defeated Sterling.[18]

Republican primary runoff results[19]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Leslie Rutledge 43,898 58.89
Republican David Sterling 30,643 41.11
Total votes 74,541 100.0

Libertarian Aaron Cash is also running.[1]

General election

In September 2014, Pulaski County Clerk Larry Crane cancelled Rutledge's voter registration after it was revealed that she was registered to vote in several other states. Rutledge, who has an Arkansas voter registration card, had cancelled her Pulaski County voter registration in July 2008 and registered to vote in Washington, D.C. instead. However, she did not vote in any elections in D.C., instead voting via absentee ballot in the 2008 general election in Pulaski County. She then registered to vote in Virginia in September 2010. If she remains unregistered, she would be ineligible to serve as Attorney General as the Arkansas Constitution states "No persons shall be elected to, or appointed to fill a vacancy in, any office who does not possess the qualifications of an elector." Rutledge denounced Crane for using "partisan politics to disenfranchise a voter in an attempt to hijack an election." Crane responded that he "did what the law requires" and invited Rutledge to re-register.[20][21][22]

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Nate
Steel (D)
Leslie
Rutledge (R)
Aaron
Cash (L)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling October 30–November 1, 2014 1,092 ± 3% 40% 44% 7% 8%
Suffolk September 20–23, 2014 500 ± 4.4% 36% 36% 5% 23%
Public Policy Polling September 18–21, 2014 1,453 ± 2.6% 35% 41% 7% 17%
Gravis Marketing September 8–11, 2014 902 ± 4% 33% 42% 3% 22%
Answers Unlimited September 7–9, 2014 600 ± 3.5% 37% 34% 5% 24%
Public Policy Polling August 1–3, 2014 1,066 ± 3% 32% 38% 10% 20%
Gravis Marketing July 7–8, 2014 987 ± 3% 41% 51% 8%
Arkansas Attorney General election, 2014[10]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Leslie Rutledge 430,799 51.6
Democratic Nate Steel 360,680 43.2
Libertarian Aaron Cash 43,245 5.2
Majority 70,119 8.4%
Total votes 834,724 100.0
Republican gain from Democratic

Secretary of State

Incumbent Republican Secretary of State Mark Martin ran for re-election to a second term in office.[23]

Arkansas Board of Election Commissioner and Pulaski County Election Commissioner Susan Inman ran for the Democrats.[24]

Libertarian Jacob Holloway also ran.[1]

General election
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Mark
Martin (R)
Susan
Inman (D)
Jacob
Holloway (L)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling October 30–November 1, 2014 1,092 ± 3% 47% 35% 6% 11%
Suffolk September 20–23, 2014 500 ± 4.4% 35% 34% 6% 25%
Public Policy Polling September 18–21, 2014 1,453 ± 2.6% 43% 32% 5% 20%
Public Policy Polling August 1–3, 2014 1,066 ± 3% 39% 33% 6% 21%
Arkansas Secretary of State election, 2014[10]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Mark Martin (incumbent) 506,384 60.6
Democratic Susan Inman 292,878 35.0
Libertarian Jacob Holloway 36,159 4.3
Majority 213,506 25.56%
Total votes 835,421 100.0
Republican hold

State Treasurer

Incumbent Democratic State Treasurer Charles Robinson, who served in the office from May 29, 2013, did not run for re-election, per the terms of his appointment. He was appointed to the office following the resignation of Martha Shoffner.

Accountant Karen Sealy Garcia ran for the Democrats.[25]

Republican primary

The Republican primary was held between State Representative Duncan Baird and Saline County Circuit Clerk and former Chairman of the Republican Party of Arkansas Dennis Milligan.[26][27]

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Duncan
Baird
Dennis
Milligan
Undecided
Talk Business/Hendrix College April 29, 2014 1,516 ± 2.5% 10% 16% 75%
Republican primary results[7]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Dennis Milligan 86,994 53.48
Republican Duncan Baird 75,673 46.52
Total votes 162,667 100.0

Libertarian Chris Hayes also ran.[1]

General election
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Karen
Garcia (D)
Dennis
Milligan (R)
Chris
Hayes (L)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling October 30–November 1, 2014 1,092 ± 3% 37% 45% 10% 9%
Public Policy Polling September 18–21, 2014 1,453 ± 2.6% 31% 39% 7% 23%
Public Policy Polling August 1–3, 2014 1,066 ± 3% 31% 36% 10% 23%
Arkansas State Treasurer election, 2014[10]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Dennis Milligan 466,959 56.4
Democratic Karen Sealy Garcia 308,663 37.3
Libertarian Chris Hayes 52,640 6.3
Majority 158,296 19.11%
Total votes 828,262 100.0
Republican gain from Democratic

State Auditor

Incumbent Democratic State Auditor Charlie Daniels chose to retire rather than run for re-election to a second term.[28]

Regina Stewart Hampton, an employee in the Unclaimed Property Division of the State Auditor's Office, ran for the Democrats.[29]

Republican primary

State Representative Andrea Lea and former campaign manager for Mark Martin Ken Yang sought the Republican nomination.[30][31]

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Andrea
Lea
Ken
Yang
Undecided
Talk Business/Hendrix College April 29, 2014 1,516 ± 2.5% 32% 12% 56%
Republican primary results[7]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Andrea Lea 111,998 68.17
Republican Ken Yang 52,293 31.83
Total votes 164,291 100.0

Libertarian Brian Leach also ran.[1]

General election
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Regina Stewart
Hampton (D)
Andrea
Lea (R)
Brian
Leach (L)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling October 30–November 1, 2014 1,092 ± 3% 36% 44% 8% 12%
Public Policy Polling September 18–21, 2014 1,453 ± 2.6% 33% 37% 7% 24%
Public Policy Polling August 1–3, 2014 1,066 ± 3% 31% 35% 10% 24%
Arkansas State Auditor election, 2014[10]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Andrea Lea 471,211 57.2
Democratic Regina Stewart Hampton 308,285 37.4
Libertarian Brian Leach 44,702 5.4
Majority 162,926 19.77%
Total votes 824,198 100.0
Republican gain from Democratic

Commissioner of State Lands

Incumbent Republican Commissioner of State Lands John Thurston ran for re-election to a second term in office.[32]

Landscape architect Mark Robertson ran for the Democrats.[33]

Libertarian Elvis D. Presley, an Elvis Presley impersonator and auto-mechanic, also ran.[32]

General election
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
John
Thurston (R)
Mark
Robertson (D)
Elvis D.
Presley (L)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling October 30–November 1, 2014 1,092 ± 3% 45% 36% 9% 10%
Public Policy Polling September 18–21, 2014 1,453 ± 2.6% 38% 33% 7% 22%
Public Policy Polling August 1–3, 2014 1,066 ± 3% 40% 29% 10% 22%
Public Policy Polling April 25–27, 2014 840 ± 3.4% 28% 27% 17% 29%
Arkansas Commissioner of State Lands election, 2014[10]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican John Thurston (incumbent) 471,848 57.2
Democratic Mark Robertson 302,048 36.6
Libertarian Elvis D. Presley 51,518 6.2
Majority 169,800 20.57%
Total votes 825,414 100.0
Republican hold

United States Senate

Incumbent Democratic Senator Mark Pryor ran for re-election to a third term.[34] Republican Tom Cotton,[35] Green Mark Swaney[1] and Libertarian Nathan LaFrance[1] also ran.

U.S. Senate election in Arkansas, 2014[36]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Tom Cotton 478,819 56.5
Democratic Mark Pryor (incumbent) 334,174 39.4
Libertarian Nathan LaFrance 17,210 2.0
Green Mark Swaney 16,797 2.0
n/a Write-ins 505 0.1
Majority 144,645 17.07%
Total votes 847,505 100.0
Republican gain from Democratic

United States House of Representatives

All of Arkansas' four seats in the United States House of Representatives were up for election in 2014.

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Candidates who filed for office in Arkansas". sfgate.com. March 3, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  2. ^ "November 4, 2014 General election and nonpartisan runoff election Official results". Arkansas Secretary of State. Retrieved November 23, 2014.
  3. ^ "Rep. Tim Griffin to run for Ark. lieutenant governor". The Washington Post. February 13, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  4. ^ "Governor Candidate Debra Hobbs To Run For Lt. Gov. Instead". 5News Online. February 11, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  5. ^ "Cook: Andy Mayberry's Poorly Planned Lt. Governor Announcement". Talk Business Arkansas. August 26, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  6. ^ "State Rep. Charlie Collins confirms he's dropping out of race for Lt. Governor". ABC7 KATV. February 13, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
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  10. ^ a b c d e f "November 4, 2014 General election and nonpartisan runoff election Official results". Arkansas Secretary of State. Retrieved November 23, 2014.
  11. ^ "UPDATE: Nate Steel announces for attorney general". Arkansas Times. July 10, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  12. ^ "Tolbert: Nation Set To Announce For Attorney General". Talk Business Arkansas. January 30, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  13. ^ "Leslie Rutledge to make Republican run for attorney general". Arkansas Times. June 28, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  14. ^ "David Sterling Makes Attorney General Race Official". Talk Business Arkansas. May 7, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  15. ^ "Poultry Federation leader won't run for Arkansas attorney general". WATTAgNet. September 13, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  16. ^ "Hiland won't run for attorney general". Arkansas Online. October 13, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
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  18. ^ "Runoff race gets nasty between GOP Attorney General candidates". The City Wire. June 2, 2014. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved June 4, 2014.
  19. ^ "2014 Arkansas General Primary Runoff Election June 10, 2014". Arkansas Secretary of State. Retrieved July 17, 2014.
  20. ^ "Rutledge Says Clerk's Office Denied Her 2013 Attempt To Register". Arkansas Matters. October 1, 2014. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  21. ^ "County Clerk Cancels Leslie Rutledge's Voter Registration". Arkansas Business. October 1, 2014. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  22. ^ "AG hopeful Rutledge not registered to vote in state, clerk says". Arkansas Online. September 30, 2014. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  23. ^ "UPDATE Martin files for re-election, Inman files to run against him". Arkansas News. February 25, 2014. Retrieved March 7, 2014.
  24. ^ "Susan Inman to run for Arkansas Secretary of State". The City Wire. September 5, 2013. Archived from the original on March 7, 2014. Retrieved March 7, 2014.
  25. ^ "Candidates file bids for Arkansas treasurer". KATV.com. February 26, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  26. ^ "Rep. Duncan Baird announces for state treasurer". Arkansas Times. July 31, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  27. ^ "Former GOP chief to run for state treasurer". Arkansas News. October 11, 2012. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  28. ^ "Arkansas Auditor Charlie Daniels Won't Seek Re-Election". Times Record. May 6, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  29. ^ "Regina Hampton To Seek State Auditor's Post". Talk Business Arkansas. July 7, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  30. ^ "Rep. Andrea Lea Joins Auditor's Race". Talk Business Arkansas. July 2, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  31. ^ "A "Bold" auditor candidate". Arkansas News. June 26, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  32. ^ a b "Elvis is back, and running for office in Arkansas". Miami Herald. February 27, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  33. ^ "Democrat Mark Robertson files today for Land Commissioner". Arkansas Times. March 3, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  34. ^ "Sen. Mark Pryor is running for re-election in 2014". Arkansas Times. April 19, 2012.
  35. ^ Glueck, Katie (31 July 2013). "Arkansas's Tom Cotton to run for U.S. Senate". Politico.
  36. ^ "November 4, 2014 General election and nonpartisan runoff election Official results". Arkansas Secretary of State. Retrieved November 23, 2014.

External links

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