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Darrell Castle presidential campaign, 2016

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Castle 2016
Castle Bradley banner.jpg
Campaign United States presidential election, 2016
Candidate Darrell Castle
Lawyer
Scott Bradley
University Administrator
Affiliation Constitution Party
Headquarters Germantown, Tennessee
Key people Scott Bradley (running mate)
Receipts US$52,234 [1] (2016-06-30)
Slogan Preserve Protect Defend
The Constitution
Website
castle2016.com

The 2016 presidential campaign of Darrell Castle, lawyer and 2008 Vice Presidential nominee of the Constitution Party began on the eve of the Constitution Party National Convention in April 2016.[2][3] On April 16, the Constitution Party nominated Castle on the first ballot after he won 184 votes out of the 339.5 cast to win the nomination with 54.19%. His running mate, Scott Bradley, was nominated by voice vote.[4] In his acceptance speech, Castle stated that he wanted to speak the American public,

in defense of liberty and against tyranny. I speak for the republic and against the fascism that seems to be enveloping us. The general government was created by the sovereign states for a specific purpose; that purpose was to protect our God-given rights. Anything that runs afoul of that purpose is therefore illegal and unconstitutional. And since virtually everything this government does runs afoul of that purpose, virtually everything it does is illegal and unconstitutional.[5]

Six days after the Convention, he formally filed with the Federal Election Commission (FEC).

The Constitution Party of Idaho nominated Scott Copeland of Texas for President and J.R. Myers of Alaska for Vice President in 2016 instead of Castle and Bradley, who were put on the ballot with no party affiliation. The Copeland-Myers ticket received 2,381 votes in Idaho to 4,403 votes cast for Castle.[citation needed]

On Election Day, Castle finished with 172,570 votes to finish in 6th place, with just under 300,000 votes less than Evan McMullin's campaign. They did however gain 50,000 more votes than the previous Constitution Party ticket (Goode/Clymer) four years prior, with their 0.15% being better than the previous campaign's 0.09% of the vote.[6]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Interview with Darrell Castle, 2016 Constitution Party Nominee for U.S President

Transcription

Contents

Background

Castle was a commissioned officer in the U.S. Marine Corps for four years and operator of the law firm Darrell Castle and Associates since 1984. Darrell Castle has held many positions in the Constitution Party such as Vice-Chairman and the Chairman of the Platform Committee. In the 2008 election Darrell Castle was selected as the vice-presidential (VP) nominee on the Chuck Baldwin campaign in 2008 after winning the Vice-Presidential vote by 75.8%. After losing the Constitution Party nomination to Virgil Goode four years later and receiving only 30% of the votes, Castle became the nominee the following cycle. Castle is the second VP nominee from the Party to later run as the Presidential nominee, the first since 2008.

Ballot access

Ballot access for the Castle/Bradley ticket   On ballot   Not on ballot, write-in access   Not on ballot
Ballot access for the Castle/Bradley ticket
  On ballot
  Not on ballot, write-in access
  Not on ballot

The campaign has ballot access in Alaska, Arkansas, Colorado, Florida, Hawaii, Idaho, Iowa, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada (as the Independent American Party of Nevada), New Jersey, New Mexico, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, Wyoming, with write-in status in Alabama, Delaware, Georgia,[7] Indiana, Maine, New Hampshire, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, Texas, and Vermont. The campaign is attempting to gain write-in status in Arizona, California, Connecticut, Illinois, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Montana, Nebraska, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Virginia.[8]

Campaign funds

From April 1 to June 30, the campaign had $0 in federal funds, $3,778 in Itemized Individual Contributions, $4,012 in Unitemized Individual Contributions for a total of $7,789, with $2,500 in Candidate Loans for a total of $10,289 in receipts. In Disbursements, the Operating Expenditures totaled up to $7,313.[9]

Political positions

The campaign's main objective is to adhere to the United States Constitution, citing it as a "charter of liberty for the American Republic".[citation needed]

Castle advocates for the end of the Federal Reserve by repealing the Federal Reserve Act and letting lenders and borrowers set interest rates instead, adding that banks would no longer depend on the Reserve to lend them money in an emergency. He also advocates the U.S. Treasury to accept any major currency such as such as bitcoin and gold.[citation needed]

Castle believes in the United States withdrawing from the United Nations in order to regain sovereignty, freedom, and independence, citing the U.N. as a "church of unbelieving humanism" that is in "direct opposition to the ideas of America" and "an affront to liberty and human dignity".[10] He also supports getting out of NATO, North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP), Dominican Republic–Central America Free Trade Agreement (CAFTA-DR), General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT), and the World Trade Organization (WTO).[11]

Castle asserted that he is the only candidate in any party to be 100% pro-life, stating that unborn persons have rights to live in part due to the 5th Amendment and 14th Amendment. He supports vetoing any attempt to spend money to fund Planned Parenthood and other abortion providers along with taking away the power of the Supreme Court to preside over the matter via recommendation and collaboration with Congress.[citation needed]

Like the party's platform, the campaign is opposed to gun control of any kind. They also oppose any attempt to go to war without a declaration of war by Congress under Article I, Section 8 of the Constitution. The platform also rejects letting women train or participate in combat due to the practices of dual qualification standards and forced integration undermining the "integrity, morale, performance" of the military organizations.[12]

Citing the 10th Amendment, the campaign supports the right of parents to provide for the education of their children, opposing any federal involvement in education.[13]

Castle advocates for the replacement of the current tax system with a "tariff based revenue system supplemented by excise taxes", along with repealing the 16th Amendment and abolishing the Internal Revenue Service.[14]

Citing James Madison, the platform and campaign favor a moratorium on immigration to the United States until proper security procedures and the discontinuation of all federal subsidies and assistance, except under extreme circumstances. They also reject giving citizenship to children of immigrants born in the country, extension of amnesty and bilingual ballots along with supporting English as the official language for all government business.[15]

Polling

Statewide

Nevada

Five-way race

Poll source Date administered Democrat % Republican % Libertarian % IAPN % Unaffiliated % Lead margin Sample size Margin of error
Suffolk University[16] September 27–29, 2016 Hillary Clinton 44% Donald Trump 38% Gary Johnson 7% Darrell Castle 1% Rocky De La Fuente 1% 6 500 ± 4.4%
Suffolk[17] August 15–17, 2016 Hillary Clinton 43.8% Donald Trump 41.6% Gary Johnson 4.8% Darrell Castle 1% Rocky De La Fuente 1% 2.2 500 ± 4.4%

South Dakota

Four-way race

Poll source Date administered Democrat % Republican % Libertarian % Other candidate % Lead margin Sample size Margin of error
Nielson Brothers Polling[18] October 24–26, 2016 Hillary Clinton 35% Donald Trump 49% Gary Johnson 7% Darrell Castle 1% 14 600 4%
Remington Research Group[19] October 19–21, 2016 Hillary Clinton 37% Donald Trump 48% Gary Johnson 6% Darrell Castle 2% 11 1,115 2.93%

Utah

Six-way race

Poll source Date administered Democrat % Republican % Libertarian % Green % Constitution % Independent % Lead margin Sample size Margin of error
Dan Jones & Associates[20] September 1–9, 2016 Hillary Clinton 24% Donald Trump 39% Gary Johnson 13% Jill Stein 0% Darrell Castle 2% Evan McMullin 9% 15 605 ± 3.98%
Public Policy Polling[21] August 19–21, 2016 Hillary Clinton 24% Donald Trump 39% Gary Johnson 12% Jill Stein 5% Darrell Castle 2% Evan McMullin 9% 15 1,018 ± 3.1%

Endorsements

People
Organizations

References

  1. ^ "Details for Candidate ID: P60021102". fec.gov. Federal Election Commission. 2016. Retrieved October 20, 2016.
  2. ^ Posted on (April 12, 2016). "Joe Miller Decides Not to Seek Constitution Party Presidential Nomination | Ballot Access News". Ballot-access.org. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  3. ^ Glen Mills. "The Constitution Party hosts national convention in Salt Lake". Good4utah.com. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  4. ^ Posted on (April 16, 2016). "Constitution Party Nominates Darrell Castle and Scott Bradley | Ballot Access News". Ballot-access.org. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  5. ^ "Platform - Castle 2016 - Darrell Castle for President". Castle 2016. April 16, 2016. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  6. ^ "2012 Presidential General Election Results". U.S. Election Atlas. Retrieved 12 March 2017.
  7. ^ "Qualifying Candidate Information". Georgia Secretary of State. Retrieved September 13, 2016.
  8. ^ "Ballot Access". The Constitution Party. Retrieved September 13, 2016.
  9. ^ "Committee/Candidate Details". Fec.gov. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  10. ^ "Platform - Castle 2016 - Darrell Castle for President". castle2016.com. Retrieved 28 November 2016.
  11. ^ "Presidential Candidate, Darrell Castle, Discusses Brexit". Castle2016.com. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  12. ^ "Defense". The Constitution Party. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  13. ^ "Education". The Constitution Party. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  14. ^ "Taxes". The Constitution Party. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  15. ^ "Immigration". The Constitution Party. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  16. ^ "Suffolk University Nevada Poll Shows Clinton Leading by 6 Points". Suffolk University. September 30, 2016. Retrieved October 1, 2016.
  17. ^ http://www.suffolk.edu/documents/SUPRC/8_18_2016_Marginals.pdf
  18. ^ "Poll: Trump, Thune, Noem maintain leads in SD". Nielson Brothers Polling. kelo.com. October 31, 2016. Retrieved November 1, 2016.
  19. ^ "Poll: Trump, Thune hold double-digit leads in South Dakota". Remington Research Group. ksfy.com. October 23, 2016. Retrieved October 24, 2016.
  20. ^ "Poll: Trump Holds 15-Point Lead Over Clinton in Utah". Dan Jones & Associates. Utah Policy. September 12, 2016. Retrieved September 12, 2016.
  21. ^ "Trump Unpopular, But Still Heavily Favored in Utah" (PDF). Public Policy Polling. August 23, 2016. Retrieved August 23, 2016.
  22. ^ Goins-Phillips, Tré (October 10, 2016). "Glenn Beck: I've considered voting for Hillary Clinton". The Blaze. Retrieved October 10, 2016.
  23. ^ a b c d e f "Endorsements". Castle 2016. Retrieved August 24, 2016.
  24. ^ Phillips, Dan (August 15, 2016). "If It's Really About Conservative Purity Then Endorse Darrell Castle or Shut Up". The Economic Populist. Retrieved October 9, 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 March 2018, at 04:37
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