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2018 California State Board of Equalization election

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2018 California State Board of Equalization elections

← 2014 November 6, 2018 (2018-11-06) 2022 →

All 4 California seats on the California State Board of Equalization
  Majority party Minority party
 
Party Democratic Republican
Last election 2 2
Seats before 2 2
Seats won 3 1
Seats after 3 1
Seat change Increase 1 Decrease 1
Popular vote 7,293,298 4,607,891
Percentage 61.3% 38.7%

2018CABoE.svg
  Democratic hold
  Democratic gain
  Republican hold

The 2018 California State Board of Equalization elections were held on Tuesday, November 6, 2018. The primary elections was held on June 5, 2018. All four seats on the State Board of Equalization were contested.

The board's members serve four-year terms and are limited to serving two terms.

A nonpartisan blanket primary was used for the election, starting with the primary in June. The top-two primary finishers in each district, regardless of party, advanced to the general election in November. Republicans lost one seat to the Democrats, leaving only one Republican board member remaining.

Overview

Overall results

California State Board of Equalization primary election, 2018[1]
Party Votes Candidates Advancing
to general
Seats
contesting
No. %
Democratic Party 3,596,705 57.5% 13 4 4
Republican Party 2,615,705 41.8% 9 4 4
No party preference 43,084 0.7% 1 0 0
Total 6,255,494 100.0% 23 8 Steady
California State Board of Equalization general election, 2018[2]
Party Candidates Votes Seats
No. % Before After +/– %
Democratic Party 4 7,293,298 61.3% 2 3 Increase 1 75.0%
Republican Party 4 4,607,891 38.7% 2 1 Decrease 1 25.0%
Total 8 11,901,189 100.0% 4 4 Steady 100.0%
Popular vote
Democratic
61.3%
Republican
38.7%
Board of Equalization seats
Democratic
75.0%
Republican
25.0%

Summary of results by State Board of Equalization district

Results of the 2018 California state Board of Equalization election by district:[2]

District Democratic Republican Total Result
Votes % Votes % Votes %
District 1 1,355,782 48.6% 1,436,547 51.4% 2,792,329 100.0% Republican Hold
District 2 2,482,171 72.8% 927,949 27.2% 3,410,120 100.0% Democratic Hold
District 3 1,895,972 69.9% 815,829 30.1% 2,711,801 100.0% Democratic Hold
District 4 1,559,373 52.2% 1,427,566 47.8% 2,986,939 100.0% Democratic gain
Total 7,293,298 61.3% 4,607,891 38.7% 11,901,189 100.0%
Board of Equalization District Incumbent Party Elected officeholder Party
1st George Runner Republican Ted Gaines Republican
2nd Fiona Ma Democratic Malia Cohen Democratic
3rd Jerome Horton Democtatic Tony Vazquez Democratic
4th Diane Harkey Republican Mike Schaefer Democratic

Close races

Seats where the margin of victory was under 5%:

  1. State Board of Equalization district 1, 2.8%
  2. State Board of Equalization district 4, 4.4%

Detailed results

District 1District 2District 3District 4

District 1

The incumbent was Republican George Runner, who was term-limited and ineligible to run for reelection. Runner was succeeded by Republican Ted Gaines.

Results

2018 California's 1st Board of Equalization district primary results by county
2018 California's 1st Board of Equalization district general election results by county
California's 1st Board of Equalization district, 2018[1][2]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Tom Hallinan 606,159 39.4
Republican Ted Gaines 500,879 32.6
Republican Connie Conway 283,477 18.4
Republican David Evans 147,473 9.6
Total votes 1,537,988 100.0
General election
Republican Ted Gaines 1,436,547 51.4
Democratic Tom Hallinan 1,355,782 48.6
Total votes 2,792,329 100.0
Republican hold
General election results by county

Red represents counties won by Gaines. Blue represents counties won by Hallinan.

General election results by county[2]
County Gaines (R) Hallinan (D) Total
Votes % Votes % Votes
Alpine 229 38.4% 367 61.6% 596
Amador 11,038 64.6% 6,055 35.4% 17,093
Butte 45,565 53.1% 40,251 46.9% 85,816
Calaveras 13,402 64.1% 7,511 35.9% 20,913
El Dorado 52,363 60.4% 34,382 39.6% 86,745
Fresno 126,507 52.0% 116,887 48.0% 243,394
Inyo 3,960 56.5% 3,049 43.5% 7,009
Kern 119,379 60.0% 79,589 40.0% 198,968
Kings 17,920 60.4% 11,762 39.6% 29,684
Lassen 6,858 77.6% 1,981 22.4% 8,839
Los Angeles 148,406 39.6% 226,007 60.4% 374,413
Madera 23,116 61.5% 14,473 38.5% 37,589
Mariposa 4,960 61.6% 3,095 38.4% 8,055
Merced 27,557 47.9% 29,940 52.1% 57,497
Modoc 2,603 76.6% 796 23.4% 3,399
Mono 2,193 46.7% 2,503 53.3% 4,696
Nevada 25,471 48.7% 26,862 51.3% 52,333
Placer 103,211 60.4% 67,536 39.6% 170,747
Plumas 5,755 64.0% 3,234 36.0% 8,989
Sacramento 215,401 43.6% 278,817 56.4% 494,218
San Bernardino 151,162 53.1% 133,297 46.9% 284,459
San Joaquin 91,252 48.5% 96,811 51.5% 188,063
Shasta 48,646 70.9% 19,983 29.1% 68,629
Sierra 1,053 63.9% 596 36.1% 1,649
Siskiyou 10,775 60.4% 7,055 39.6% 17,380
Stanislaus 76,110 49.9% 77,544 50.1% 152,654
Sutter 18,334 63.7% 10,442 36.3% 28,776
Tulare 57,084 58.5% 40,413 41.5% 97,497
Tuolumne 14,172 61.5% 8,855 38.5% 18,754
Yuba 12,065 64.3% 6,689 35.7% 18,754
Totals 1,436,547 51.4% 1,355,782 48.6% 2,792,329

District 2

The incumbent was Democrat Fiona Ma, who was elected state treasurer. Ma was succeeded by Democrat Malia Cohen.

Results

2018 California's 2nd Board of Equalization district primary results by county
2018 California's 2nd Board of Equalization district general election results by county
California's 2nd Board of Equalization district, 2018[1][2]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Malia Cohen 723,355 38.7
Republican Mark Burns 502,143 26.9
Democratic Cathleen Galgiani 480,887 25.7
Democratic Barry Chang 163,102 8.7
Total votes 1,869,487 100.0
General election
Democratic Malia Cohen 2,482,171 72.8
Republican Mark Burns 927,949 27.2
Total votes 3,410,120 100.0
Democratic hold
General election results by county

Blue represents counties won by Cohen. Red represents counties won by Burns.

General election results by county[2]
County Burns (R) Cohen (D) Total
Votes % Votes % Votes
Alameda 103,612 18.8%% 448,170 81.2% 551,782
Colusa 3,425 38.3% 2,128 61.7% 5,553
Contra Costa 122,204 30.9% 272,804 69.1% 395,008
Del Norte 4,720 57.7% 3,458 42.3% 8,178
Glenn 5,535 68.1% 2,589 38.9% 8,124
Humboldt 17,436 34.0% 33,850 66.0% 51,286
Lake 11,049 46.3% 9,529 53.7% 20,578
Marin 25,923 21.2% 96,214 78.8% 122,137
Mendocino 10,308 32.0% 21,954 68.0% 32,262
Monterey 36,985 32.5% 76,665 67.5% 113,650
Napa 18,596 34.3% 35,619 65.7% 54,214
San Benito 8,081 41.4% 11,442 58.6% 19,523
San Francisco 47,753 14.0% 292,973 86.0% 340,726
San Luis Obispo 56,831 47.0% 64,104 53.0% 120,935
San Mateo 66,272 24.4% 205,804 75.6% 272,076
Santa Barbara 52,216 38.1% 91,502 61.9% 143,718
Santa Clara 163,979 27.8% 425,397 72.2% 589,376
Santa Cruz 25,324 22.1% 89,496 77.9% 114,820
Solano 52,116 36.6% 90,320 63.4% 142,436
Sonoma 53,770 26.5% 149,191 73.5% 202,961
Tehama 14,374 70.1% 6,129 29.9% 20,503
Trinity 2,885 55.6% 2,308 44.4% 5,193
Yolo 22,075 31.1% 49,005 68.9% 71,080
Totals 927,949 27.2% 2,482,171 72.8% 3,410,120

District 3

The incumbent was Democrat Jerome Horton, who was term-limited and ineligible to run for reelection. Horton was succeeded by Democrat Tony Vazquez.

Results

2018 California's 3rd Board of Equalization district primary results by county
2018 California's 3rd Board of Equalization district general election results by county
California's 3rd Board of Equalization district, 2018[1][2]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican G. Rick Marshall 335,570 26.4
Democratic Tony Vazquez 255,988 20.2
Democratic Cheryl C. Turner 214,916 16.9
Democratic Scott Svonkin 170,254 13.4
Democratic Nancy Pearlman 160,105 12.6
Democratic Doug Kriegel 44,962 3.5
Democratic Ben Pak 44,588 3.5
No party preference Micheál "Me-Haul" O'Leary 43,084 3.4
Total votes 1,269,467 100.0
General election
Democratic Tony Vazquez 1,895,972 69.9
Republican G. Rick Marshall 815,829 30.1
Total votes 2,711,801 100.0
Democratic hold
General election results by county

Blue represents counties won by Vazquez. Red represents counties won by Marshall.

General election results by county[2]
County Marshall (R) Vazquez (D) Total
Votes % Votes % Votes
Los Angeles 665,421 27.9% 1,723,801 72.1% 2,389,222
San Bernardino 13,983 53.6% 12,122 46.4% 26,105
Ventura 136,425 46.0% 160,049 54.0% 296,474
Totals 815,829 30.1% 1,895,972 69.9% 2,711,801

District 4

The incumbent was Republican Diane Harkey, who retired to run for California's 49th congressional district.[3] Harkey was succeeded by Democrat Mike Schaefer, giving Democrats a majority on the Board of Equalization.

Endorsements

Joel Anderson (R)
Notable individuals and organizations

Results

California's 4th Board of Equalization district primary results by county
California's 4th Board of Equalization district general election results by county
California's 4th Board of Equalization district, 2018[1][2]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Joel Anderson 492,122 31.2
Democratic Mike Schaefer 269,044 17.0
Republican John F. Kelly 263,294 16.7
Democratic David Dodson 234,534 14.9
Democratic Ken Lopez-Maddox 228,811 14.5
Republican Jim Stieringer 58,642 3.7
Republican Nader F. Shahatit 32,105 2.0
Total votes 1,578,552 100.0
General election
Democratic Mike Schaefer 1,559,373 52.2
Republican Joel Anderson 1,427,566 47.8
Total votes 2,986,939 100.0
Democratic gain from Republican
General election results by county

Blue represents counties won by Schaefer. Red represents counties won by Anderson.

General election results by county[2]
County Anderson (R) Schaefer (D) Total
Votes % Votes % Votes
Imperial 12,381 37.9% 20,321 62.1% 32,702
Orange 531,307 51.3% 503,939 48.7% 1,035,246
Riverside 310,294 50.1% 309,535 49.9% 619,829
San Bernardino 87,306 41.4% 123,467 58.6% 210,773
San Diego 486,278 44.7% 602,111 55.3% 1,088,389
Totals 1,427,566 47.8% 1,559,373 52.2% 2,986,939

References

  1. ^ a b c d e Statement of Vote
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Board of Equalization Results of All Districts" (PDF). California Secretary of State. Retrieved January 14, 2020.
  3. ^ Retiring Rep. Issa Endorses Diane Harkey for 49th District Seat
  4. ^ For Voters

External links

Official campaign websites for first district candidates
Official campaign websites for second district candidates
Official campaign websites for third district candidates
Official campaign websites of fourth district candidates
This page was last edited on 3 April 2020, at 17:21
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