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2020 North Carolina elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A general election was held in the U.S. state of North Carolina on November 3, 2020.[1]

To vote by mail, registered North Carolina voters had to request a ballot by October 27, 2020.[2] As of early October, some 1,268,014 voters requested mail ballots[needs update].[3]

Federal offices

President of the United States

North Carolina has 15 electoral votes in the Electoral College.[4] Nominees for the presidential election included Donald Trump (R), Joe Biden (D), and Jo Jorgensen (L), with incumbent president Trump winning the state's electors.

United States Senate

Thom Tillis (R, incumbent), Cal Cunningham (D), Kevin E. Hayes (C), and Shannon Bray (L) ran for office in the general election of North Carolina, with incumbent Tillis winning a second term.[5]

United States House of Representatives

North Carolina voted for 13 U.S. Representatives, one from each of the state's 13 congressional districts.[6]

U.S. House of Representatives Nominees by District
District Democratic Nominee Republican Nominee Independent Nominee Libertarian Nominee Constitution Nominee Green Nominee
District 1 G. K. Butterfield, incumbent Sandy Smith
District 2 Deborah Ross Alan Swain Jeff Matemu
District 3 Daryl Farrow Gregory Murphy, incumbent
District 4 David Price, incumbent Robert Thomas
District 5 David Wilson Brown Virginia Foxx, incumbent Jeff Gregory
District 6 Kathy Manning Joseph Lee Haywood
District 7 Christopher Ward David Rouzer, incumbent Theresa Everett
District 8 Patricia Timmons-Goodson Richard Hudson, incumbent
District 9 Cynthia Wallace Dan Bishop, incumbent
District 10 David Parker Patrick T. McHenry, incumbent
District 11 Morris Davis Madison Cawthorn Tracey DeBruhl Tamara Zwinak
District 12 Alma Adams, incumbent
District 13 Scott Huffman Ted Budd, incumbent

State offices

Executive offices

North Carolina is one of 11 states that held elections for governor in the 2020 general election. Roy Cooper (D, incumbent) ran against Dan Forest (R), Al Pisano (C), Steven DiFiore II (L), and won a second term.[7]

Other executive offices up for election in the general election included Lieutenant Governor, Attorney General, Secretary of State, Treasurer, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Auditor, Commissioner of Agriculture, Commissioner of Labor, and Commissioner of Insurance.[8]

Judicial elections

Legislature

The outcome of this election affected partisan balance during post-census redistricting.[9]

State Senate

All 50 seats within the North Carolina Senate were up for election in the general election, with the Democrats making a net gain of 1.[10][11][12]

State House of Representatives

All 120 seats within the state's House of Representatives were up for election in the general election, with the Republicans making a 4-seat net gain but still falling short of a "veto-proof" 3/5 supermajority.[13]

North Carolina ballot measures

There were no statewide ballot measures on the ballot in the general election; however, there were local measures for voters in Guilford County, Mecklenburg County, and Wake County.[14]

See also

References

  1. ^ "North Carolina elections, 2020". Ballotpedia.org. Retrieved September 14, 2020.
  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. ^ "Distribution of Electoral Votes". National Archives. September 19, 2019. Retrieved September 11, 2020.
  5. ^ "United States Senate election in North Carolina, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  6. ^ "United States House of Representatives elections in North Carolina, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  7. ^ "North Carolina gubernatorial election, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  8. ^ "North Carolina state executive official elections, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  9. ^ Wendy Underhill; Ben Williams (December 4, 2019), "Election Dates for Legislators and Governors Who Will Do Redistricting", Ncsl.org, Washington, D.C.: National Conference of State Legislatures
  10. ^ "North Carolina State Senate elections, 2020", Ballotpedia.org, retrieved September 14, 2020
  11. ^ Louis Jacobson (October 1, 2020), "Over Half of House Seats Can't Be Gerrymandered", Cookpolitical.com, 2020 elections that could shape redistricting
  12. ^ Amber Phillips (October 2, 2020), "The state legislative battles to watch in 2020", Washingtonpost.com, North Carolina state House and state Senate
  13. ^ "North Carolina House of Representatives elections, 2020". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.
  14. ^ "November 3, 2020 ballot measures in North Carolina". Ballotpedia. Retrieved October 17, 2020.

Further reading

External links


This page was last edited on 31 March 2021, at 18:16
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