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2020 Michigan elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This is a list of elections in the US state of Michigan in 2020. The office of the Michigan Secretary of State oversees the election process, including voting and vote counting.[1]

To vote by mail, registered Michigan voters must request a ballot by October 30, 2020.[2] As of early October some 2,760,076 voters have requested mail ballots.[3]

Federal offices

President of the United States

Nominees for the presidential election include Donald Trump, Joe Biden, and Jo Jorgensen.

United States Senate

Gary Peters (incumbent, D) is running against John James (R), in addition to Marcia Squier (G), Doug Dern (Natural Law Party) and Valerie Willis (U.S. Taxpayers Party of Michigan).[4]

United States House of Representatives

Michigan voters will elect 14 candidates for the U.S. House of Representatives in the general election from each of the 14 congressional districts.[5]

U.S. House of Representatives Nominees by District
District Democratic Nominee Republican Nominee Libertarian Nominee Green Nominee U.S. Taxpayers Nominee Working Class Nominee
District 1 Dana Alan Ferguson Jack Bergman, incumbent Ben Boren
District 2 Bryan Berghoef Bill Huizenga, incumbent Max Riekse Jean-Michel Creviere Gerald T. Van Sickle
District 3 Hillary Scholten Peter Meijer
District 4 Jerry Hilliard John Moolenaar, incumbent David Canny Amy Slepr
District 5 Dan Kildee, incumbent Tim Kelly James Harris Kathy Goodwin
District 6 Jon Hoadley Fred Upton, incumbent Jeff DePoy John Lawrence
District 7 Gretchen Driskell Tim Walberg, incumbent
District 8 Elissa Slotkin, incumbent Paul Junge Joe Hartman
District 9 Andy Levin, incumbent Charles Langworthy Mike Saliba Andrea Kirby
District 10 Kimberly Bizon Lisa McClain
District 11 Haley Stevens, incumbent Eric Esshaki Leonard Schwartz
District 12 Debbie Dingell, incumbent Jeff Jones Gary Walkowicz
District 13 Rashida Tlaib, incumbent David Dudenhoefer D. Etta Wilcoxin Articia Bomer Sam Johnson
District 14 Brenda Lawrence, incumbent Robert Vance Patrick Lisa Lane Gioia Clyde Shabazz Philip Kolody

State offices

State executive offices

There are 8 state executive offices open for election in Michigan's general election, including State Board of Education (2 seats), University of Michigan Board of Regents (2 seats), Michigan Sate University Board of Trustees (2 seats), and Wayne State University Board of Governors (2 seats).[6]

State House of Representatives

There are 110 seats in Michigan's House that are up for election in the general election. The Michigan Republican Party retained control of the chamber.[7]

State judiciary

11 of 25 seats on the Michigan Court of Appeals are up for election. 2 of 7 seats on the Michigan Supreme Court are up for election and one is open after an incumbent retired.[8] Supreme Court Justice Bridget McCormack is running for reelection.[9]

Polling

Each voter may select up to two candidates in the state Supreme Court general election; the top two vote-getters win the seats.[10] Consequently, poll results in the table immediately below are displayed as the accumulation of a candidate's first and second preferences and therefore sum to 200% instead of 100%.

State Supreme Court
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size[a]
Margin
of error
Susan
Hubbard (G)
Mary
Kelly (R)
Bridget Mary
McCormack (D)
Kerry Lee
Morgan (L)
Katherine Mary
Nepton (L)
Brock
Swartzle (R)
Elizabeth
Welch (D)
Undecided
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[A] October 29–30, 2020 745 (V) ± 3.6% 3% 18% 39% 3% 6% 14% 29% 89%
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[B] September 30 – October 1, 2020 746 (V) 6% 9% 23% 6% 5% 8% 17% 126%
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[B] August 28–29, 2020 897 (V) ± 3.2% 5% 8% 10% 3% 5% 4% 5% 160%
Hypothetical polling
Poll source Date(s)
administered
Sample
size[a]
Margin
of error
Generic
Democrat
Generic
Republican
Generic
Third Party
Undecided
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[B] October 29–30, 2020 745 (V) ± 3.6% 47% 41% 3% 10%[b]
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[B] September 30 – October 1, 2020 746 (V) 40% 38% 4% 19%[c]
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[B] August 28–29, 2020 897 (V) 41% 37% 4% 18%[d]
Public Policy Polling/Progress Michigan[B] June 26–27, 2020 1,237 (V) 38% 37% 25%[e]

Ballot measures

There are two statewide legislatively referred constitutional amendments on the ballot for the general election:[11]

  • Proposal 1, Use of State and Local Park Funds Amendment: Revises formula for how state and local park funds from trusts can be spent[12]
  • Proposal 2, Search Warrant for Electronic Data Amendment: Requires search warrant to access a person's electronic data[13]

Notes

  1. ^ a b Key:
    A – all adults
    RV – registered voters
    LV – likely voters
    V – unclear
  2. ^ "Party affiliation would not make a difference" with 10%
  3. ^ "Party affiliation would not make a difference" with 19%
  4. ^ "Party affiliation would not make a difference" with 18%
  5. ^ "It wouldn't make a difference which party was backing a candidate" with 20%; "Not sure" with 5%
Partisan clients
  1. ^ Progress Michigan is a non-profit that primarily supports Democratic candidates
  2. ^ a b c d e f Poll conducted for Progress Michigan, a non-profit that primarily supports Democratic candidates.

See also

References

  1. ^ Dionne Searcey (October 1, 2020), "When Your Job Is to Make Sure Nov. 3 Isn't a Disaster", Nytimes.com
  2. ^ Lily Hay Newman (August 27, 2020), "How to Vote by Mail and Make Sure It Counts", Wired.com, archived from the original on October 6, 2020
  3. ^ Michael P. McDonald, "2020 General Election Early Vote Statistics", U.S. Elections Project, retrieved October 10, 2020, Detailed state statistics
  4. ^ "United States Senate election in Michigan, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  5. ^ "United States House of Representatives elections in Michigan, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  6. ^ "Michigan state executive official elections, 2020". Ballotpedia.
  7. ^ Egan, Paul. "Republicans retain control of Michigan state House after both parties flip seats". Detroit Free Press. Retrieved November 18, 2020.
  8. ^ "Michigan elections, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 1, 2020.
  9. ^ "Reelect Chief Justice Bridget Mary McCormack". Bridget Mary McCormack. Retrieved October 2, 2020.
  10. ^ "Michigan Survey Results" (PDF). Progress Michigan. October 2, 2020. Retrieved October 2, 2020.
  11. ^ "Michigan 2020 ballot measures". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  12. ^ "Michigan Proposal 1, Use of State and Local Park Funds Amendment (2020)". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  13. ^ "Michigan Proposal 2, Search Warrant for Electronic Data Amendment (2020)". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 13, 2020.

Further reading

External links

This page was last edited on 31 March 2021, at 18:11
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