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2018 Pennsylvania elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The 2018 Pennsylvania state elections took place on November 6, 2018. On that date, the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania held elections for the following offices: Governor and Lieutenant Governor (on one ticket), U.S. Senate, U.S. House of Representatives, Pennsylvania State Senate, Pennsylvania House of Representatives, and various others. Primary elections took place on May 15, 2018.

On Election Day, Democratic Gov. Tom Wolf was re-elected with new Lt. Gov. John Fetterman, as was incumbent Democratic U.S. Senator Bob Casey Jr. Democrats gained five seats in Pennsylvania's congressional delegation, bringing the delegation to a 9-9 split. Democrats also broke a Republican supermajority in the Pennsylvania State Senate by gaining five seats, and gained eleven seats in the Pennsylvania House of Representatives.

United States Senate

Incumbent Democratic Senator Bob Casey Jr. sought reelection against Republican Congressman Lou Barletta in the general election.

United States House of Representatives

Redistricting

Court-mandated districts for 2018 elections.
Congressional district map (2013–2018)

In January 2018, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court struck down the state's congressional map, ruling it had been unfairly gerrymandered to favor Republicans.[1][2] New maps were subsequently adopted in February 2018, for use in 2018's elections and taking effect with representation in 2019.[3]

Special Elections

18th Congressional District

A special election for Pennsylvania's 18th congressional district was held on March 13, 2018, following the resignation of Republican Rep. Tim Murphy.[4]

7th and 15th Congressional Districts

Along with the general election, special elections were also held on November 6 following the resignations of Republican Reps. Pat Meehan (PA-7) and Charlie Dent (PA-15).

General Election

Voters in Pennsylvania elected 18 candidates to serve in the U.S. House, one from each of the 18 congressional districts.[5]

District Democratic Nominee Republican Nominee Libertarian Nominee
District 1 Scott Wallace Brian Fitzpatrick, incumbent
District 2 Brendan Boyle, incumbent David Torres
District 3 Dwight Evans, incumbent Bryan E. Leib
District 4 Madeleine Dean Dan David
District 5 Mary Gay Scanlon Pearl Kim
District 6 Chrissy Houlahan Greg McCauley
District 7 Susan Wild Marty Nothstein Tim Silfies
District 8 Matt Cartwright, incumbent John Chrin
District 9 Denny Wolff Dan Meuser
District 10 George Scott Scott Perry, incumbent
District 11 Jess King Lloyd Smucker, incumbent
District 12 Marc Friedenburg Tom Marino, incumbent
District 13 Brent Ottaway John Joyce
District 14 Bibiana Boerio Guy Reschenthaler
District 15 Susan Boser Glenn Thompson, incumbent
District 16 Ronald DiNicola Mike Kelly, incumbent Ebert "Bill" Beeman
District 17 Conor Lamb, incumbent Keith Rothfus, incumbent
District 18 Michael Doyle, incumbent

Governor & Lt. Governor

One-term Governor Tom Wolf and Lt. Governor Mike Stack were both eligible for re-election. Stack was defeated in his primary by Braddock mayor John Fetterman. Wolf and Fetterman went on to defeat the Republican ticket of State Senator Scott Wagner and businessman Jeff Bartos.

Pennsylvania Senate

25 of 50 seats (even-numbered districts) in the Pennsylvania Senate were up for election in Pennsylvania's general election.[6]

Pennsylvania House of Representatives

All 203 seats in the Pennsylvania House of Representatives were up for election in the general election.[7]

Pennsylvania ballot measures

There were no statewide ballot measures up for election in this general election; however, there were local ballot measures in Allengeny and Philadelphia.[8]

See also

References

  1. ^ The Associated Press. "Pa. Supreme Court rules state's congressional districts are unconstitutional". Retrieved January 22, 2018.
  2. ^ League of Women Voters of Pennsylvania, et. al. v Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, et. al; No. 159 MM 2017 (January 22, 2018). "Order, Per Curiam" (PDF). Pennsylvania State Supreme Court.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)"Second, should the Pennsylvania General Assembly choose to submit a congressional districting plan that satisfies the requirements of the Pennsylvania Constitution, it shall submit such plan for consideration by the Governor on or before February 9, 2018. If the Governor accepts the General Assembly’s congressional districting plan, it shall be submitted to this Court on or before February 15, 2018."
  3. ^ Mears, Bill (February 19, 2018). "Pennsylvania Supreme Court issues new congressional map, which could benefit Dems". Fox News. Retrieved February 19, 2018.
  4. ^ "Governor Wolf Sets Special Election for PA's 18th Congressional District". Governor of Pennsylvania Newsroom. October 23, 2017. Retrieved November 19, 2020.
  5. ^ "United States House of Representatives elections in Pennsylvania, 2018". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  6. ^ "Pennsylvania State Senate elections, 2018". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  7. ^ "Pennsylvania House of Representatives elections, 2018". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  8. ^ "November 3, 2020 ballot measures in Pennsylvania". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  9. ^ "Covered Areas for Voting Rights Bilingual Election Materials—2015", Voting Rights Act Amendments of 2006, Determinations Under Section 203, Federal Register, retrieved October 13, 2020, A Notice by the Census Bureau on 12/05/2016


This page was last edited on 1 December 2020, at 08:13
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