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American Solidarity Party

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

American Solidarity Party
ChairpersonLucy Moye[1]
Founded2011; 11 years ago (2011)
NewspaperThe American Commons[2] (unofficial)
Youth wingYoung Americans for Solidarity
IdeologyChristian democracy[3][4][5]
Political positionSyncretic
Fiscal: Center-left[6][7]
Social: Center-right[6]
Colors  Orange
Slogan"Common Good, Common Ground, Common Sense."[8]
Elected offices0[citation needed]
Website Edit this at Wikidata

The American Solidarity Party (ASP) is a Christian-democratic political party in the United States.[4][5][8] It was founded in 2011 and officially incorporated in 2016. The party has a Solidarity National Committee (SNC) and has numerous active state and local chapters.[8][9] Brian Carroll was the party's nominee in the 2020 presidential election.

The American Solidarity Party has been characterized as socially conservative while supporting government intervention in economic matters.[10] The ASP encourages social development along the lines of subsidiarity and sphere sovereignty, with a stated emphasis on "the importance of strong families, local communities, and voluntary associations".[11] It favors fiscally progressive policies[12][8][13] and a social market economy with a distributist character,[14][15] that seeks "widespread economic participation and ownership"[15] and providing a social safety net program.

Names and symbols

The party's original name was inspired by its European counterparts, the Polish trade union Solidarity,[16] and the current one reflects its more developed ideology and focus in the years since.[8]

The ASP mascot is the pelican, a traditional symbol of charity.[17] The party's political color is orange, like other Christian-democratic political parties.

On social media, ASP members use the orange heart emoji to denote their "whole-life ethic" and Christian democratic influences, similar to the rose emoji's use as a symbol for the Democratic Socialists of America.

Members of the American Solidarity Party use the demonym 'Solidarist' to refer to themselves.[18]

History, ideology, and influences

Members gathered for the 2017 ASP Midwestern Regional Meeting
Members gathered for the 2017 ASP Midwestern Regional Meeting

The ASP was founded in 2011 as the Christian Democratic Party USA (CDPUSA).[8] In 2012, the CDPUSA endorsed the independent candidacy of Joe Schriner for president.[19] In December 2020, the American Solidarity Party joined the board of the Coalition for Free and Open Elections (COFOE).[20]

The American Solidarity Party largely adheres to the ideology of Christian democracy, which has been influenced by Catholic social teaching, Neo-Calvinist theology and the social teachings espoused by other traditions of Christianity in various parts of the world.[3][21][22][4][5] As such, the ASP looks to the Christian democratic movements in Europe and the Americas.[23] The American Solidarity Party has been characterized as conservative on social issues while supporting government intervention in economic matters.[10][24] They support a universal healthcare system as well as an economy containing widespread distribution of productive property, in particular increased worker ownership and management of their production.[25][26] The ASP is skeptical of free trade and free market trade policies.[27]

Daniel Silliman writes that the American Solidarity Party, as with other Christian-democratic political parties, draws from Catholic social teaching and Neo-Calvinist theology.[3] In the same vein, David McPherson says that the American Solidarity Party "affirm[s] ... the full spectrum of Catholic social teaching (namely, the teachings regarding the sanctity of human life, the common good, subsidiarity, religious freedom, solidarity, etc.)," contrasting the ASP to both the Republican Party and the Democratic Party, each of which recognizes only some of these items.[28] Its strongest support is in California, Ohio, and Texas, according to the Madera Tribune (of Madera, California).[23]


ASP ballot status in 2016   On ballot   Write-in   Not on ballot
ASP ballot status in 2016
  On ballot
  Not on ballot


Presidential election

During the 2016 presidential election season, the American Solidarity Party held an online convention on July 9, 2016, which nominated Amir Azarvan of Georgia for president and Mike Maturen of Michigan for vice-president.[29][30][31][17] However, Azarvan subsequently withdrew, and in response the ticket was revised, with Maturen running for president and Juan Muñoz of Texas running for vice-president.[28][23][29][32][17]

For the 2016 election, the American Solidarity Party was listed on the ballot in Colorado.[33] It was a certified write-in option in Alabama,[34] California,[35] Georgia,[36] Iowa,[34] Kansas,[37] Kentucky,[38] Maryland,[39] Michigan,[40] Minnesota, New Hampshire,[34] New Jersey,[34] Ohio,[41] Oregon,[34][42] Pennsylvania,[34] Rhode Island,[34] Texas,[43] Vermont,[34] and Washington.[44] Maturen received 6,697 reported votes, not including states that did not report votes for him.[45]


For the November 2017 off-year elections, the American Solidarity Party ran a candidate for New Jersey legislature, Monica Sohler, in the 6th district. She received 821 votes.[46]

ASP 2018 CA Gubernatorial Votes by County by Percentage
ASP 2018 CA Gubernatorial Votes by County by Percentage


Desmond Silveira, a software engineer, was a national committee member of the American Solidarity Party, served as the campaign manager for the Maturen-Muñoz 2016 campaign, the vice chair of the ASP, and the director of operations for the party. In 2018, he ran for governor, receiving 4,633 votes in the primary election.[47][48][note 1]

Brian T. Carroll ran against Devin Nunes for California's 22nd congressional district receiving 1,591 votes in the primary election.[49][50][note 1]


Shane Ian Hoffman ran as the ASP's candidate in Ohio's 15th Congressional District. He did not make the ballot and was a write-in candidate.[51]

Presidential election

ASP ballot status in 2020   On ballot   Write-in certified   Not on ballot
ASP ballot status in 2020
  On ballot
  Write-in certified
  Not on ballot

In the 2020 U.S. presidential election, Brian Carroll, Joe Schriner, and Joshua Perkins announced their candidacies for the ASP nomination. Carroll was declared the winner of the nomination on September 9, 2019.[52][53]

For the 2020 election, the American Solidarity Party was on the ballot in Arkansas,[54] Colorado,[55] Guam, Illinois,[56] Louisiana,[57] Mississippi,[58] Rhode Island,[59] Vermont[60] and Wisconsin.[61]

It was a certified write-in option in Alabama,[62] Alaska,[63] California,[64] Connecticut,[65] Delaware,[66] Florida,[67] Georgia,[68] Idaho, Indiana,[69] Iowa,[62] Kansas, Kentucky,[70] Maryland,[71] Massachusetts,[72] Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Hampshire,[62] New Jersey,[62] New York, North Dakota, Ohio,[73][74] Oregon, Pennsylvania,[62] Tennessee, Texas,[75] Utah,[76] Virginia,[77] Washington, and Wyoming.


Benjamin Schmitz ran for state senate in the Wisconsin 13th state senate district in the April 6th legislative special election.[78] Stephen Hollenberg ran for a state house seat in the Merrimack, New Hampshire special election on April 13, 2021.[79]

California gubernatorial recall election

Dr. James G Hanink was endorsed by the American Solidarity Party for the 2021 California gubernatorial recall election.[80] He hosts the Open Door podcast and is the president of the American Maritain Association.[81][82] Dr. Hanink is a frequent contributor to the New Oxford Review and spent four decades dedicated to teaching at Loyola Marymount University and published papers in the areas of metaphysics, epistemology, and social thought.[83][84][85][note 1] Hanink received 7,193 votes, 0.01% of all votes, an increase in both raw votes and percentage from Silveira's 2018 gubernatorial run.[86]


Dr. James G. Hanink ran again for governor of California in 2022.[87][88] He received 10,110 votes.

Dr. Mark A. Ruzon ran as a write-in candidate for U.S. Senate in California.[88]

Desmond A. Silveira ran as a write-in candidate for California Secretary of State.[88]

Erskine L. Levi ran for U.S. Congress as a write-in candidate in California's 31st congressional district.[88]

Dr. Jacqueline Abernathy is running for governor of Texas as a write-in candidate.[89][90]

Solidarity National Committee member, Dr. Tyler Martin is running for governor of Nebraska.[91]

Oliver Black is running for U.S. Congress in Washington's 3rd congressional district.[92][93]

The party endorsed Democratic candidate and And Campaign co-founder Pastor Chris Butler for U.S. Congress in Illinois's 1st congressional district.

The Utah state party endorsed Independent Senate candidate Evan McMullin in the 2022 Utah Senate Election. McMullin, who was not a party member, was shortly thereafter censured by Solidarity Party National Committee for not supporting a potential overturning of Roe v. Wade by the new conservative majority on the United States Supreme Court a decision that would return the issue to the states. This effectively cancelled the endorsement of McMullin.[94]


Presidential election

For the 2024 election, the American Solidarity Party will be on the ballot in Arkansas.[95]

Presidential tickets

Election Name Experience Home state Running Mate Home state Experience Campaign
Announcement date
2016 Mike Maturen
replacing Amir Azarvan
Flag of Michigan.svg

Juan Muñoz
replacing Mike Maturen
Flag of Texas.svg

FEC Filing[96]
0 EV
Brian T. Carroll - head shot .75 aspect ratio.png

Brian Carroll
Independent candidate for U.S. Representative from CA-22 in 2018
Flag of California.svg

Amar Right Clean.jpg

Amar Patel
Flag of Illinois.svg

Former Party Chairman
Carroll Patel 2020 Logo.svg

Campaign: April 2, 2019[97]
Nomination: September 9, 2019
FEC Filing[98]
0 EV

Presidential election ballot access and results

History of American Solidarity Party ballot access and presidential election results by state or territory
Year 2016 2020 2024
Party nominnes Mike Maturen (president)
Juan Muñoz (vice president)
Brian T. Carroll (president)
Amar Patel (vice president)
States & D.C. ballot access
(write-in access)
1 (25) 8 (39) 1 (1)
Ballot access to electoral votes
(write-in access)
9 (323) 66 (463) 6 (6)
Alabama Unreported Unreported TBD
Alaska Unreported Unreported TBD
Arizona TBD
Arkansas 1,713[99] [100]
California 1,316[101] 2,605[102] TBD
Colorado 862[103] 2,515[104] TBD
Connecticut 220[105] TBD
Delaware 87[106] TBD
District of Columbia TBD
Florida 854[107] TBD
Georgia 151[108] 756[109][a] TBD
Guam (advisory) 138[111] TBD
Hawaii TBD
Idaho 35[112][b] 163[113] TBD
Illinois 9,548[114] TBD
Indiana 895[115] TBD
Iowa Unreported Unreported TBD
Kansas 214[116] 583[117][b] TBD
Kentucky 155[118] 408[119] TBD
Louisiana 2,497[120] TBD
Maine TBD
Maryland 504[121] 795[122] TBD
Massachusetts 164[123][c] TBD
Michigan 517[124] 963[125] TBD
Minnesota 244[126] 1,037[127] TBD
Mississippi 1,161[128] TBD
Missouri 664[129] TBD
Montana TBD
Nebraska Unreported Unreported TBD
Nevada TBD
New Hampshire Unreported 79[c] TBD
New Jersey Unreported 330[130][d][b] TBD
New Mexico TBD
New York 409[132] 892[133] TBD
North Carolina TBD
North Dakota Unreported 36[134][b] TBD
Ohio 552[135] 1,450[136] TBD
Oklahoma TBD
Oregon Unreported Unreported TBD
Pennsylvania Unreported 1,164[b] TBD
Rhode Island 34[137] 767[138] TBD
South Carolina TBD
South Dakota TBD
Tennessee 762[139] TBD
Texas 1,401[140] 3,207[141] TBD
Utah 368[142] TBD
Vermont 19[143] 209[144] TBD
Virginia Unreported Unreported TBD
Washington Unreported 18[e] TBD
West Virginia TBD
Wisconsin 284[145] 5,259[146] TBD
Wyoming Unreported TBD
Total 6,697 42,305
Listed on ballot
Registered as write-in candidate
Write-in candidates allowed without registration
Not a candidate in the state/DC
  1. ^ This table reflects the results certified by Fulton County which were released after those certified by the state for other counties.[110]
  2. ^ a b c d e May have received write-in votes, which have not yet been reported by the state.
  3. ^ a b Compiled from results reported by local governments.
  4. ^ Compiled from results reported by counties.[131]
  5. ^ Skagit County was the only county to count write-in votes.

Notable party supporters

See also


  1. ^ a b c Because the American Solidarity Party did not have ballot access in California at the time of the election, the candidate was listed on the ballot as having "no party preference"


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