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2014 United States Senate election in Montana

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

United States Senate election in Montana, 2014

← 2008 November 4, 2014 2020 →
 
Steve Daines, official portrait, 113th Congress.jpg
3x4.svg
Nominee Steve Daines Amanda Curtis
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 213,709 148,184
Percentage 57.8% 40.1%

Montana Senate Election Results by County, 2014.svg
County results
Daines:      50–60%      60–70%      70–80%      80–90%
Curtis:      50–60%      60–70%

U.S. Senator before election

John Walsh
Democratic

Elected U.S. Senator

Steve Daines
Republican

The 2014 United States Senate election in Montana took place on November 4, 2014, to elect a member of the United States Senate from Montana, concurrently with other elections to the United States Senate in other states and elections to the United States House of Representatives and various state and local elections.

Democratic Senator Max Baucus, who had announced he would retire and not seek a seventh term in office, resigned from the Senate in February 2014 in order to accept an appointment as United States Ambassador to China. Democrat John Walsh, the Lieutenant Governor of Montana, who was already running for Baucus' seat when Baucus was named to the ambassadorship, was appointed to replace Baucus by Governor Steve Bullock.[1]

Walsh won the Democratic primary on June 3, but withdrew from the race on August 7, 2014 due to allegations that he had plagiarized a term paper while attending the Army War College.[2] Democrats selected Amanda Curtis, a state representative from Butte, to replace Walsh as the party's nominee at a convention in Helena on August 16.[3] Steve Daines, the sole U.S. Representative for the state of Montana, easily won the Republican nomination.

Daines defeated Curtis by a 57.9% to 40.0% with Libertarian Roger Roots winning 2.2%. Daines and Arkansas' Tom Cotton became just the 18th and 19th U.S. House freshmen to win U.S. Senate races over the last 100 years, and just the third and fourth over the last 40 years.[4] He became the first Republican to win this Senate seat since 1913.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Nation to Nation: 02 Opening Remarks by Senator Jon Tester
  • ✪ American Election Roundup (1950)

Transcription

Now, it is my great pleasure to introduce United States Senator Jon Tester. We are honored today by the presence of Senator Tester who will give opening remarks. Senator Tester, a third generation farmer from Big Sandy, Montana and a former teacher, is a senior U.S. Senator from Montana. Following election to the Montana Senate in 1998, Senator Tester rose to minority whip and minority leader before becoming president of the state senate in 2005. He was elected to the U.S. Senate in 2006 and again in 2012. Senator Tester is chairman of the Indian Affairs committee and also serves on the Veteran’s Affairs, Homeland Security, Indian Affairs, Banking and Appropriations committees. In the U.S. Senate, he is an outspoken voice for rural America and an advocate for small businesses. He’s a champion of American Indian nations, pushing for improvements in education, health care, and housing and working to alleviate poverty. Please join me in welcoming the Honorable Jon Tester, United States Senator. Thank you, thank you very much. Well, thank you Tim for that kind introduction, thank you for the warm welcome. It is great to be here today to celebrate the opening of the Nation to Nation exhibit. This exhibit is a tangible reminder of the federal government’s relationship with the sovereign tribal nations of this country. It’s also a reminder of the moral and legal obligations that the United States has to honor and uphold our treaties with Indian country. The United States has 566 recognized tribes as sovereign entities, with their own governments and their own laws. Sovereign is a key word, a treaty is formal, written agreements between sovereign states. And the constitution clearly states a treaty is the supreme law of the land. The documents shown in this exhibit may be on parchment or on hide and displayed behind glass cases. But don’t mistake them for relics of the past, these are living, breathing documents that inform our policies to this very day. History shows that the newly formed government of this country learned a lot from its relationship with Indian country. The early leaders of this nation based many of the guiding principles that we cherish today on the enlightened democratic tenets of these tribal governments. One of the very first treaties entered into by the United States government and a tribal nation was the Treaty of Canadaigua. That document is on display here and I encourage my Senate colleagues as well as all of you to take a look. It’s an important reminder of the long, lasting bonds and obligations between the United States and Indian country. Let’s be clear, there is no time limit to the legitimacy and impact of these documents. They don’t have an expiration date and they do not become less relevant over time. Just as the Constitution and the Bill of Rights, they are living, guiding documents. Many of the treaties signed by the tribes were in exchange for large portions of their lands, often millions of acres. They were negotiated by the tribes in good faith in exchange for the promise of support. Support that would address their citizens’ health, education, and welfare. Often these tribes gave up some of their best territories and in exchange the federal government made promises through these treaties to provide for and protect the tribes and to work with them to ensure the survival of their culture. The tribes often signed these treaties and made sacrifices as a last option, done with the intent to benefit their people and their descendants but history shows the relationship between the United States government and Indian country has gone through several cycles. Some good, some not so good. Over time we have seen both constructive and destructive language impact Indian country. Some of the worst came during the tenure of President Andrew Jackson and the Indian Removal Act. That Act devastated so many tribes, particularly those driven across this country in what was known as the Trail of Tears. Today we recognize our commitment and our debt to the tribal nations of this country. The Indian Affairs Committee exists because our government’s promise to Indian country. Our mission is to uphold these treaties and ensure tribes not only survive but thrive. Tribal treaties help establish the Indian Health Service, the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and my committee, the Indian Affairs Committee, will continue to push for better health care delivery in Indian Country, better resource management through the Department of Interior. Our treaty obligations demand nothing less than that. In the Senate, I continue to champion our obligation to the tribes and ensure that their sovereign rights are protected. My committee maintains vigilant oversight over the agencies dedicated to providing services to Indian country. During my tenure as chairman of the Indian Affairs Committee, we’ve had tough discussions with the Indian Health Service over delivery of health care services to tribes. We are woefully underserving and underfunding our obligations to Indian country. We’ve also pressed for faster resolution to the Cobell Settlement. I believe those final payments are being sent out to tribal members as we speak here today. Moving forward, we will continue to fight for the rights of tribes as we near the end of this session of Congress. We still have a number of big issues on the table and I’m working with Indian country and my colleagues in the Senate to address them. One of the greatest assets of the Indian Affairs Committee is the bipartisan support for Indian country. My colleagues on the committee are committed to ensuring that we honor our treaties, compacts, and other agreements with the tribes. We’re working together to help improve the lives of all Native Americans and that kind of bipartisanship is rare in today’s Congress. I’m honored to be here today to share the opening of this important exhibit and I hope the people who come see it will leave here with a better understanding of the unique relationship that the United States has with the Indian tribes of this country. I hope they understand that the treaties that they see behind this glass remain vital and relevant documents, both for tribal existence today and for the future of Indian country in this great country. Thank you all very, very much. Thank you Senator Tester for your eloquent and honorable remarks.

Contents

Democratic primary

Candidates

Declared

Declined

Endorsements

John Walsh

Polling

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
John
Walsh
Dirk
Adams
John
Bohlinger
Other Undecided
Public Policy Polling November 15–17, 2013 381 ± 5% 39% 3% 31% 27%
Harper Polling January 20–22, 2014 519 ± 4.3% 23% 2% 23% 52%

Results

Democratic primary results[33]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic John Walsh (incumbent) 48,665 64.04%
Democratic John Bohlinger 17,187 22.62%
Democratic Dirk Adams 10,139 13.34%
Total votes 75,991 100.00%

Democratic convention

Because Walsh withdrew, a nominating convention was held to pick a new nominee prior to August 20.[34] The state party called a convention for August 16, and voting delegates were members of the State Central Committee, specifically: "one chair and one vice chair from each existing county central committee; one state committeeman and one state committeewoman from each county central committee; all voting members of the State Party Executive Board; the president of each chartered organization of the Montana Democratic Party; Montana State House leadership, and Montana State Senate leaders, and all Democrats currently holding statewide or federal office."[35]

Candidates

Momentary buzz was created by a movement to draft actor Jeff Bridges for the nomination, with over 1,000 people signing a petition on Change.org and a Twitter account, DudeSenator, being created online. Bridges, who lives part-time and owns property in the Paradise Valley south of Livingston, Montana, declined the offer on the Howard Stern show, noting the disapproval of his wife. Other news outlets noted that he also was not registered to vote in Montana.[36][37]

Potential

Withdrew

Declined

Endorsements

Amanda Curtis

Elected officials

Organizations

Results

Democratic convention results[62]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Amanda Curtis 82 64.0%
Democratic Dirk Adams 46 36.0%
Total votes 128 100.0%

Republican primary

Candidates

Declared

Withdrew

Declined

Endorsements

Steve Daines

Polling

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Steve
Daines
Champ
Edmunds
Undecided
Public Policy Polling November 15–17, 2013 469 ± 4.5% 66% 7% 27%

Results

Republican primary results[33]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Steve Daines 110,565 83.37%
Republican Susan Cundiff 11,909 8.98%
Republican Champ Edmunds 10,151 7.65%
Total votes 132,625 100.00%

Libertarian nomination

Candidates

Declared

Independents

Candidates

Declined

General election

Debates

Predictions

Source Ranking As of
The Cook Political Report[85] Solid R November 3, 2014
Sabato's Crystal Ball[86] Safe R November 3, 2014
Rothenberg Political Report[87] Safe R November 3, 2014
Real Clear Politics[88] Safe R November 3, 2014

Polling

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Steve
Daines (R)
Amanda
Curtis (D)
Other Undecided
Rasmussen Reports August 18–19, 2014 750 ± 4% 55% 35% 2% 8%
CBS News/NYT/YouGov August 18 – September 2, 2014 684 ± 5% 53% 35% 1% 11%
Gravis Marketing September 29–30, 2014 535 ± 4% 54% 41% 5%
CBS News/NYT/YouGov September 20 – October 1, 2014 549 ± 5% 55% 34% 0% 10%
The MSU-Billings Poll October 6–11, 2014 410 ± 5% 46.7% 30.6% 2.2%[89] 20.5%
CBS News/NYT/YouGov October 16–23, 2014 497 ± 6% 56% 38% 0% 6%
Gravis Marketing October 23–24, 2014 604 ± 4% 53% 39% 8%

Results

United States Senate election in Montana, 2014[91]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Steve Daines 213,709 57.79% +30.71%
Democratic Amanda Curtis 148,184 40.07% -32.85%
Libertarian Roger Roots 7,933 2.14% N/A
Total votes 369,826 100.0% N/A
Republican gain from Democratic

See also

References

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  89. ^ a b c Roger Roots (L)
  90. ^ Roger Roots (L) 4%, Other 5%
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External links

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