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Socialist Party of New Jersey

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Socialist Party of New Jersey
ChairStephanie Gussin
SecretaryPat Noble
Founded1970s
IdeologyDemocratic socialism
Socialist feminism
Multi-tendency
Political positionLeft-wing
National affiliationSocialist Party USA
ColorsRed
Website
SP New Jersey

The Socialist Party of New Jersey (SPNJ) is the state chapter of the Socialist Party USA in the U.S. state of New Jersey.

The Socialist Party of New Jersey engages in both electoral politics and non-electoral activism. Electoral campaigns include Greg Pason's 2009 run for Governor of New Jersey and Pat Noble's 2011 run for the Board of Chosen Freeholders in Monmouth County, New Jersey. Non-electoral activism includes anti-racist actions in cooperation with Residents Against Racism, support for unions and unionization in cooperation with the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) and other unions, anti-war and anti-imperialist agitation, and support for feminism and women's rights.

In 2014, the SPNJ declared victory in a lawsuit (Noble v. State) against the State of New Jersey over the State preventing the Party from having voter registration rights.[1] The SPNJ joins eight other political parties who have voter registration, six of which are minor/alternative parties and also had to file a lawsuit to receive voter registration abilities.

The Socialist Party of New Jersey has two active locals, a Northern New Jersey local headquartered in Montclair, and a Central New Jersey local headquartered in Red Bank.

Organization

The Socialist Party of New Jersey is governed by a State Executive Committee (SEC), elected to two-year terms at a state convention on odd years. The state convention elects one to two State Chairs, as well as a State Secretary and State Treasurer. Additionally, each chartered local is invited to elect one representative to sit on the SEC as a voting member.

Elected officials

Former candidates

Gubernatorial candidates

  • 2013: Maynor Moreno/Stephanie Gussin- Write-in candidacy (votes not counted)
  • 2009: Greg Pason/Costantino Rozzo- 2,085 votes (0.09%)[2]
  • 2005: Costantino Rozzo- 2,078 votes (0.09%)[3]
  • 2001: Costantino Rozzo- 1,537 votes (0.07%)
  • 1997: Greg Pason- 2,800 votes (0.12%)[4]

US Senate candidates

  • 2012: Greg Pason- 2,249 votes (0.07%)
  • 2006: Greg Pason- 2,490 votes (0.11%)
  • 2002: Greg Pason- 2,702 votes (0.13%)
  • 2000: Greg Pason- 3,365 votes (0.11%)[5]

US House of Representatives candidates

State Assembly candidates

County/local candidates

  • 2018 Red Bank Regional High School Board of Education: Pat Noble- 2,539 votes (98.60%) (non-partisan race)
  • 2015 Red Bank Regional High School Board of Education: Pat Noble- 1,103 votes (97.78%) (non-partisan race)
  • 2012 Red Bank Regional High School Board of Education: Pat Noble- 1,187 votes (54.47%) (non-partisan race)
  • 2011 Monmouth County Board of Chosen Freeholders: Pat Noble- 1,389 votes (0.67%)[6]
  • 2008 Madison Borough Council: Peter Moody- Write-in candidacy (votes not counted)
  • 2006 Mayor of Paterson: Tommy Silva- 205 votes (1.12%) (non-partisan race)

Presidential nominee results

Since 1976, the Socialist Party USA has run a candidate for President of the United States. The party's nominee has been on the ballot in New Jersey in 1976, 1980, 1984, 1988, 2000, 2004 and 2008. The candidate who has received the highest vote total in New Jersey was Willa Kenoyer in 1988.

Year Nominee Result Votes Notes
1900 Eugene V. Debs 4 of 6 4,611 (1.15%)
1904 Eugene V. Debs 3 of 6 9,587 (2.22%)
1908 Eugene V. Debs 3 of 6 10,249 (2.19%)
1912 Eugene V. Debs 4 of 6 15,948 (3.69%)
1916 Allan L. Benson 3 of 5 10,405 (2.10%)
1920 Eugene V. Debs 3 of 7 27,141 (3.00%)
1924 Robert M. La Follette 3 of 8 108,901 (10.03%) Also nominated by the Progressive Party.
1928 Norman Thomas 3 of 6 4,897 (0.32%)
1932 Norman Thomas 3 of 6 42,998 (2.64%)
1936 Norman Thomas 4 of 7 3,931 (0.22%)
1940 Norman Thomas 4 of 6 2,433 (0.12%)
1944 Norman Thomas 5 of 5 3,558 (0.17%)
1948 Norman Thomas 5 of 7 10,521 (0.54%)
1952 Darlington Hoopes 3 of 8 8,592 (0.36%)
1956 Darlington Hoopes N/A N/A Not on ballot; final presidential campaign of Socialist Party of America
1976 Frank Zeidler 12 of 12 469 (0.02%) First nominee of Socialist Party USA
1980 David McReynolds 10 of 13 1,973 (0.07%)
1984 Sonia Johnson 9 of 9 1,247 (0.02%) Also nominated by the Citizens Party.
1988 Willa Kenoyer 7 of 11 2,587 (0.08%)
1992 J. Quinn Brisben N/A N/A (not on ballot)
1996 Mary Cal Hollis N/A N/A (not on ballot)
2000 David McReynolds 7 of 9 1,880 (0.06%)
2004 Walt Brown 7 of 9 664 (0.02%)
2008 Brian Moore 7 of 10 699 (0.02%)
2012 Stewart Alexander N/A N/A (not on ballot)
2016 Mimi Soltysik N/A N/A (not on ballot)
2020 Howie Hawkins TBD ?/8 Also nominated by the Green Party.

External links

References

  1. ^ Winger, Richard (March 19, 2014). "New Jersey Election Officials Will Allow Voters to Register into Socialist Party and Will Keep a Tally". Ballot Access News. Retrieved 24 October 2016.
  2. ^ http://www.state.nj.us/state/elections/election-results/09-official-general-election-gov-lt-gov-tallies-120109.pdf[permanent dead link]
  3. ^ http://www.state.nj.us/state/elections/election-results/2005_Official_General_Election-Governor_tallies.pdf
  4. ^ http://www.state.nj.us/state/elections/election-results/1997-general-election-results-governor.pdf
  5. ^ http://clerk.house.gov/member_info/electionInfo/2000/2000Stat.htm
  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-11-12. Retrieved 2011-11-13.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
This page was last edited on 30 October 2020, at 22:38
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