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List of lieutenant governors of Alaska

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Hallway of the third floor of the Alaska State Capitol in May 2019.  Signage points the direction to the lieutenant governor's office.
Hallway of the third floor of the Alaska State Capitol in May 2019. Signage points the direction to the lieutenant governor's office.

The Lieutenant Governor of Alaska is the deputy elected official to the Governor of the U.S. state of Alaska. Unlike most lieutenant governors in the U.S., the office also maintains the duties of a secretary of state, and indeed was named such until August 25, 1970.[1] Prior to statehood, the territorial-era Secretary of Alaska, who was appointed by the president of the United States like the governor, functioned as an acting governor or successor-in-waiting. Currently, the lieutenant governor accedes to the governorship in case of a vacancy.[2] The lieutenant governor runs separately from the governor in the primaries, but after the primaries, the nominees run together as a slate.

Lieutenant Governors of the State of Alaska
No. Lieutenant Governor Term in office Party Election Governor[a]
[3]   Hugh Wade January 3, 1959

December 5, 1966
Democratic 1958   William A. Egan
Keith H. Miller.jpg
Keith Harvey Miller December 5, 1966

January 29, 1969
Republican 1966
Wally Hickel
1[5] Robert W. Ward January 29, 1969

December 7, 1970
Republican Keith Harvey Miller
H. A. Boucher.jpg
H. A. Boucher December 7, 1970

December 2, 1974
Democratic 1970 William A. Egan
Lowell Thomas, Jr. 1975.jpg
Lowell Thomas Jr. December 2, 1974

December 4, 1978
Republican 1974 Jay Hammond
Terry Miller 1973.jpg
Terry Miller December 4, 1978

December 6, 1982
Republican 1978
Steve McAlpine and Ernie Piper.jpg
Steve McAlpine December 6, 1982

December 3, 1990
Democratic 1982 Bill Sheffield
1986 Steve Cowper
Jack Coghill December 3, 1990

December 5, 1994
Alaskan Independence 1990 Wally Hickel
Fran Ulmer cropped.jpg
Fran Ulmer December 5, 1994

December 2, 2002
Democratic 1994 Tony Knowles
Loren Leman December 2, 2002

December 4, 2006
Republican 2002 Frank Murkowski
Former Governor of Alaska Sean Parnell.jpg
Sean Parnell December 4, 2006

July 26, 2009
Republican 2006
Sarah Palin
Vacant July 26, 2009

August 10, 2009
Sean Parnell
Craig Campbell.jpg
Craig Campbell August 10, 2009

December 6, 2010
Mead Treadwell, Photo 1.jpg
Mead Treadwell December 6, 2010

December 1, 2014
Republican 2010
Byron Mallott.jpg
Byron Mallott December 1, 2014

October 16, 2018
Democratic 2014
Bill Walker
13 Valerie Davidson October 16, 2018

December 3, 2018
Senator Kevin Meyer (cropped).jpg
Kevin Meyer December 3, 2018

Republican 2018
Mike Dunleavy

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  1. ^ Lieutenant governors have all represented the same party as their governor.
  2. ^ Hickel resigned and Miller succeeded him; as commissioner of administration, Ward succeeded Miller.
  3. ^ Palin resigned and Parnell succeeded her.[6] Joe Schmidt, commissioner of the Department of Corrections and Palin's designated replacement for Parnell, refused the position. Campbell was appointed as "Temporary Substitute Lieutenant Governor" on July 26, 2009, and was confirmed by the Alaska Legislature August 10, 2009.[7]
  4. ^ Mallott resigned, citing inappropriate comments he had made to a woman; Davidson, Commissioner of the Alaska Department of Health and Social Services, was appointed to succeed him.[8]
  5. ^ Meyer's first term expires on December 5, 2022.


  • "Constitution of the State of Alaska". Alaska State Legislature. 1956. Archived from the original on October 3, 2017. Retrieved October 12, 2017.
  1. ^ AK Const. amendments
  2. ^ "The Constitution of the State of Alaska". Lieutenant Governor of Alaska. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  3. ^ Didn't hold title of Lieutenant Governor
  4. ^ Didn't hold title of Lieutenant Governor
  5. ^ First to assume newly established title of Lieutenant Governor. Doing so on August 25, 1970
  6. ^ "Sean Parnell". National Governors Association. Retrieved November 24, 2018.
  7. ^ Forgey, Pat (August 11, 2009). "Campbell answers concerns, wins strong approval: New lieutenant governor no longer temporary, acting". Archived from the original on March 5, 2016. Retrieved November 26, 2018.
  8. ^ DeMarban, Alex (October 17, 2018). "Valerie Davidson, Alaska's new lieutenant governor, has a long history fighting for Native issues". Anchorage Daily News. Anchorage, Alaska. Retrieved October 22, 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 18 January 2021, at 19:20
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