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2016 United States Senate election in South Carolina

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

United States Senate election in South Carolina, 2016[1]

← 2014
(special)
November 8, 2016 2022 →
 
Tim Scott, official portrait, 113th Congress (cropped).jpg
Sc pastor thomas dixon.jpg
Nominee Tim Scott Thomas Dixon
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 1,241,609 757,022
Percentage 60.6% 36.9%

South Carolina Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

Scott:
     40–50%      50–60%      60–70%      70–80%

Dixon
     40-50%      50–60%      60–70%      70–80%

U.S. Senator before election

Tim Scott
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Tim Scott
Republican

The 2016 United States Senate election in South Carolina was held November 8, 2016, to elect a member of the United States Senate to represent the State of South Carolina, concurrently with the 2016 U.S. presidential election, as well as 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. Both major parties held their primaries on June 14.

Incumbent Republican Senator Tim Scott won re-election to a first full term in office.[2]

This election was only the third in U.S. history in which both major party nominees in a Senate election were African-American, as well as the second such election in South Carolina history.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/1
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  • ✪ All About Rand Paul - US Presidential Election 2016 Republican Candidate

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

Background

Two-term Republican Senator Jim DeMint was re-elected with 61.48% of the vote in 2010. He resigned at the start of 2013 to become President of The Heritage Foundation and U.S. Representative Tim Scott of South Carolina's 1st congressional district was appointed to replace him by Governor Nikki Haley.[3] Scott subsequently won the special election in 2014 for the remaining two years of the term.

Republican primary

Candidates

Declared

Democratic primary

Candidates

Declared

  • Thomas Dixon, pastor and community activist (also running with Green Party nomination)[4]

Declined

General election

Candidates

Debates

Dates Location Scott Dixon Link
October 24, 2016 Greenville, South Carolina Participant Participant Full debate - C-SPAN

Predictions

Source Ranking As of
The Cook Political Report[9] Safe R September 9, 2016
Sabato's Crystal Ball[10] Safe R September 19, 2016
Rothenberg Political Report[11] Safe R September 2, 2016
Daily Kos[12] Safe R September 16, 2016
Real Clear Politics[13] Safe R September 15, 2016

Polling

Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size
Margin of
error
Tim
Scott (R)
Thomas
Dixon (D/G)
Bill
Bledsoe (L/C)
Michael
Scarborough (A)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling August 9–10, 2016 1,290 ± 2.7% 45% 30%[14] 4% 2% 20%
Starboard Communications (R) September 7–9, 2016 600 ± 4.8% 58% 22% 16%
SurveyMonkey October 25–31, 2016 1,762 ± 4.6% 56% 39% 5%
SurveyMonkey October 26 – November 1, 2016 1,588 ± 4.6% 57% 40% 3%
SurveyMonkey October 27 – November 2, 2016 1,501 ± 4.6% 58% 39% 3%
SurveyMonkey October 28 – November 3, 2016 1,583 ± 4.6% 58% 39% 3%
SurveyMonkey October 31 – November 6, 2016 1,642 ± 4.6% 58% 39% 3%
SurveyMonkey November 1–7, 2016 1,698 ± 4.6% 59% 38% 3%

Results

United States Senate election in South Carolina, 2016[15][16]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Tim Scott (incumbent) 1,241,609 60.57% -0.55%
Democratic Thomas Dixon[17] 757,022 36.93% -0.16%
Libertarian Bill Bledsoe[18] 37,482 1.83% N/A
American Michael Scarborough 11,923 0.58% -1.17%
n/a Write-ins 1,857 0.09% +0.05%
Total votes 2,049,893 100.0% N/A
Republican hold

References

  1. ^ http://uselectionatlas.org/RESULTS/state.php?year=2016&fips=45&f=0&off=3&elect=0&class=3
  2. ^ a b Emily Cahn; Alexis Levinson (January 28, 2015). "Senators Confirm Re-Election Bids for 2016". Roll Call. Retrieved January 29, 2015.
  3. ^ Jeff Zeleny (December 17, 2012). "Rep. Tim Scott Chosen to Replace Jim DeMint as South Carolina Senator". The New York Times.
  4. ^ Rindge, Brenda (February 22, 2016). "Thomas Dixon to challenge U.S. Sen. Tim Scott". The Post and Courier. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
  5. ^ "SOUTH CAROLINA: Richland Co Councilwoman & '14 nom Joyce Dickerson (D) back for a second run vs US Sen Tim Scott (R)". Politics1. Twitter. November 2, 2015. Retrieved March 14, 2016.
  6. ^ "Candidate Listing for the 11/8/2016 Statewide General Election". South Carolina Election Commission. Retrieved March 18, 2016.
  7. ^ a b c d "Candidate Listing for the 11/8/2016 Statewide General Election". South Carolina Election Commission. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  8. ^ Crowder, Mike (May 15, 2016). "American Party of SC nominates candidates for a handful of offices". WRHI. Retrieved August 9, 2016.
  9. ^ "2016 Senate Race Ratings for September 9, 2016". The Cook Political Report. Retrieved September 9, 2016.
  10. ^ "2016 Senate". Sabato's Crystal Ball. Retrieved September 19, 2016.
  11. ^ "2016 Senate Ratings (September 2, 2016)". Senate Ratings. The Rothenberg Political Report. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  12. ^ "Election Outlook: 2016 Race Ratings". Daily Kos. Retrieved September 17, 2016.
  13. ^ "Battle for the Senate 2016". Real Clear Politics. Retrieved September 15, 2016.
  14. ^ Fusion voting total- 28% as D, 2% as G
  15. ^ "2016 Statewide General Election official results". South Carolina State Election Commission. Retrieved December 20, 2016.
  16. ^ "2016 South Carolina Senatorial Election Turnout Data".
  17. ^ Aggregated total includes 37,610 votes Dixon received under the Working Families Party, and 14,872 votes received under the Green Party.
  18. ^ Aggregated total includes 12,652 votes received under the Constitution Party.

External links

This page was last edited on 21 July 2019, at 18:15
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