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  Election What-ifs? (Moderators: Kenny-chan kawaii princesu, Apocrypha)
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TNF
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« on: January 12, 2012, 11:56:45 pm »



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TNF
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« Reply #1 on: January 13, 2012, 11:20:02 am »

That's easy, a swing to Carter in the 1980 election (a victory?).

Bingo.
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TNF
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« Reply #2 on: March 12, 2012, 10:55:06 am »
« Edited: March 12, 2012, 11:01:31 am by TNF »



President Lyndon Johnson of Texas / Senator Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota (Democratic): 336
Governor Nelson Rockefeller / Congressman Gerald Ford of Michigan (Republican): 122
Governor George Wallace of Alabama / Happy Chandler of Kentucky (State's Rights): 80
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TNF
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« Reply #3 on: April 02, 2012, 10:55:37 pm »

This was a fun one.

Image Link
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TNF
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« Reply #4 on: November 22, 2012, 08:57:04 pm »

1992

Pres. George Bush (R): 449
Gov. Bill Clinton (D): 48
Ross Perot (I): 41

1996

Sen. Bob Dole (R): 234
Sen. Al Gore (D): 300
Ross Perot (Ref): 4
Ralph Nader (G): 0

2000

Pres. Al Gore (D): 382
Gov. George Bush (R): 156
Pat Buchanan (Ref): 0
Ralph Nader (G): 0

2004

Vice President Joe Lieberman (D): 164
Sen. John McCain (R): 374
Ralph Nader (I): 0

2008

Pres. John McCain (R): 418
Gov. Howard Dean (D): 120

2012

Gov. Mitt Romney (R): 477
Sen. John Edwards (D): 61

2016

Pres. Mitt Romney (R): 310
Sen. Barack Obama (D): 228
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TNF
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« Reply #5 on: November 23, 2012, 07:52:47 pm »

1984

Pres. Ronald Reagan and Vice Pres. George Bush (R): 260 (48.77%)
Walter Mondale and Gov. Mario Cuomo (D): 278 (50.56%)

1988

Pres. Walter Mondale and Vice Pres. Mario Cuomo (D): 431 (55.65%)
George Bush and Sen. Dan Quayler (R): 107 (43.37%)
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TNF
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« Reply #6 on: November 24, 2012, 08:28:26 am »
« Edited: November 24, 2012, 06:16:08 pm by TNF »

1992

Pres. George H.W. Bush and Vice Pres. Dan Quayle (R): 37 (27.5%)
Gov. Bill Clinton and Sen. Al Gore (D): 124 (33.0%)
Ross Perot and James Stockdale (I): 377 (38.9%)

1996

Pres. Ross Perot and Pat Choate (Reform): 0 (28.4%)
Sen. Al Gore and Sen. Joe Lieberman (D): 379 (39.2%)
Bob Dole and Jack Kemp (R): 159 (30.7%)

2000

Pres. Al Gore and Vice Pres. Joe Lieberman (D): 267 (38.4%)
Gov. George W. Bush and Dick Cheney (R): 271 (37.9%)
Former Pres. Ross Perot and Donald Trump (Ref): 0 (20.43%)
Ralph Nader and Winona LaDuke (Green): 0 (2.74%)
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TNF
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« Reply #7 on: November 24, 2012, 08:45:48 pm »

1952

Pres. Harry Truman and Sen. Ernest McFarland (Democratic): 453 (54.33%)
Sen. Bob Taft and Sen. Richard Nixon (Republican): 78 (45.18%)

1956

Sen. Lyndon Johnson and Sen. John Kennedy (Democratic): 358 (51.97%)
Gov. Earl Warren and Gov. Nelson Rockefeller (Republican): 173 (47.37%)

1960
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TNF
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« Reply #8 on: January 23, 2013, 09:40:57 am »



Jimmy Carter / Walter Mondale (Democratic): 51.01%
Ronald Reagan / George Bush (Republican): 40.75%
John Anderson / Pat Lucey (Independent): 6.61%
Ed Clark / David Koch (Libertarian): 1.06%



Walter Mondale / Lloyd Bentsen (Democratic): 50.56%
George Bush / Dick Lugar (Republican): 48.77%



Walter Mondale / Lloyd Bentsen (Democratic): 55.65%
Bob Dole / Jack Kemp (Republican): 43.37%
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TNF
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« Reply #9 on: January 31, 2013, 12:18:04 pm »



Church / Carter (D) defeats Ford / Dole (R) pretty spectacularly.
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TNF
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« Reply #10 on: January 31, 2013, 12:36:45 pm »
« Edited: February 01, 2013, 11:15:37 am by TNF »

States recognizing same-sex marriages, 2013



RED indicates a state that recognizes same-sex marriages, BLUE indicates a state that prohibits same-sex marriages, GRAY indicates a state with no law regarding same-sex marriages.

States recognizing same-sex marriages, 2017



RED indicates a state that recognizes same-sex marriages, BLUE indicates a state that prohibits same-sex marriages, GRAY indicates a state with no law regarding same-sex marriages.

States recognizing same-sex marriages, 2021



RED indicates a state that recognizes same-sex marriages, BLUE indicates a state that prohibits same-sex marriages, GRAY indicates a state with no law regarding same-sex marriages.

States recognizing same-sex marriages, 2025 [1]



RED indicates a state that recognizes same-sex marriages, BLUE indicates a state that prohibits same-sex marriages, GRAY indicates a state with no law regarding same-sex marriages.


[1] The Civil Rights Act of 2024, signed into law by President Elizabeth Warren recognized same-sex marriage at the federal level.
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TNF
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« Reply #11 on: March 06, 2013, 08:11:30 am »

2016



Governor Chris Christie of New Jersey and Senator Rob Portman of Ohio (Republican): 50.1% (276)
Governor Andrew Cuomo of New York and Senator Claire McCaskill of Missouri (Democratic): 48.0% (262)

2020



Pres. Chris Christie of New Jersey and Vice Pres. Rob Portman of Ohio (Republican): 41.0%
Sen. Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts and Governor Julian Castro of Texas (Democratic): 50.8%
Former Governor Jon Huntsman of Utah and Senator Lisa Murkowski of Alaska (Independent): 6.6%
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TNF
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« Reply #12 on: April 13, 2013, 11:54:16 am »

2016

Hillary Rodham Clinton and Senator Sherrod Brown (Democratic Party): 262
Governor Chris Christie and Senator Rand Paul (Republican Party): 276


2020


President Chris Christie and Vice President Rand Paul (Republican Party)
Brian Schweitzer and Senator Kirsten Gillibrand (Democratic Party)

2024



President Brian Schweitzer and Vice President Kirsten Gillibrand (Democratic Party)
Rand Paul and Congresswoman Mia Love (Republican Party)
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TNF
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« Reply #13 on: June 12, 2013, 12:32:07 am »


U.S. drinking ages prior to all of them being raised to 21.

Red states had a drinking age of 21.
Gray states had a drinking age of 20.
Blue states had a drinking age of 19.
Green states had a drinking age of 18*

*Virginia, SC, and NC had a legal drinking age of 18 for wine and beer and 21 for liquor
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TNF
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« Reply #14 on: July 04, 2013, 03:11:22 pm »



President Ronald Reagan of California and Vice President George Bush of Texas (Republican): 44.2% (138)
Walter Mondale of Minnesota and Senator Lloyd Bentsen of Texas (Democratic): 49.3%(400)
John Anderson of Illinois and Pat Lucey of Wisconsin (Independent): 6.5% (0)
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TNF
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« Reply #15 on: December 28, 2013, 11:02:09 am »

2004



President George W. Bush of Texas and Vice President Richard B. "Dick" Cheney of Wyoming (Republican Party): 48.73% (249 electoral votes)
Senator John F. Kerry of Massachusetts and Senator John R. Edwards of North Carolina (Democratic Party): 50.26% (289 electoral votes)

2008



President John F. Kerry of Massachusetts and Vice President John R. Edwards of North Carolina (Democratic Party): 45.86% (221 electoral votes)
Senator John S. McCain III of Arizona and Senator Joseph I. "Joe" Lieberman of Connecticut (Republican Party): 52.60% (317 electoral votes)

2012



President John S. McCain III of Arizona and Vice President Joseph I. "Joe" Lieberman of Connecticut (Republican Party): 51.15% (331 electoral votes)
Senator Barack H. Obama of Illinois and Senator Joseph R. "Joe" Biden of Delaware (Democratic Party): 47.01% (207 electoral votes)
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TNF
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« Reply #16 on: March 09, 2014, 05:42:00 pm »

Meanwhile, in an alternate universe...



U.S. Presidential Election, 2012

Governor Arthur Hatfield of California and Senator Richard Gonzales of New Jersey (Labor Party): 51.55%
President Chuck Owens of Michigan and Vice President Ingrid Miller of California (Conservative Party): 37.17%
Congressman Michael Hatcher of Missouri and Fmr. Gov. John Gray of Minnesota (Liberal Party): 11.30%
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TNF
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« Reply #17 on: May 03, 2014, 11:01:14 am »

1840



President Martin Van Buren (D-NY) 53
William Henry Harrison (W-OH) 168
James Birney (Liberty-NY) 73


1844



Henry Clay (W-KY) 87
James Polk (D-TN) 150
James Birney (L-NY) 38


1848



Lewis Cass (D-MI) 118
Zachary Taylor (W-LA) 109
Martin Van Buren (Free Soil-NY) 63

Election thrown to Congress. Cass elected President by the House, Senate elects William Butler Vice President.


1852



President Lewis Cass (D-NH) 236
John P. Hale (FS-NH) 36
Winfield Scott (W-NJ) 24


1856



James Buchanan (D-PA) 135
John Fremont (R-CA) 114
George Law (American-NY)

Election thrown to the Congress. Buchanan elected President by the House of Representatives, Breckinridge elected Vice President by the Senate.


1860



Stephen Douglas (D-IL) 89
Abraham Lincoln (R-IL) 103
John Bell (Constitutional Union-TN) 57
John C. Breckinridge (Southern Democratic-KY) 54

Election thrown to Congress. House votes to elect Lincoln President, Senate votes to elect Hamlin Vice President.


1864



Pres. Abraham Lincoln (R-IL) 173
George B. McClellan (D-NJ) 60


1868



Ulysses S. Grant (R-IL) 214
Horatio Seymour (D-NY) 80


1872



Pres. Ulysses S. Grant (R-IL) 269
Horace Greeley (Liberal Republican/Democratic-NY) 46
Charles O'Conor (Straight-Out Democrat/Labor Reform-NY) 37


1876



Samuel Tilden (D-NY) 169
Rutherford Hayes (R-OH) 137
Peter Cooper (Labor Reform-NY) 63

Election thrown to Congress. House elects Tilden President, while the Senate elects Wheeler Vice President.


1880



Pres. Samuel Tilden (D-NY) 133
James Garfield (R-OH) 186
James Weaver (Labor-IA) 50


1884



James G. Blaine (R-ME) 122
Grover Cleveland (D-NY) 219
Benjamin Butler (L-MA) 60


1888



Pres. Grover Cleveland (D-NY) 132
Benjamin Harrison (R-IN) 180
Alson Streeter (Labor-IL) 89

Election thrown to the Congress. House elects Harrison President, Senate elects Morton Vice President.


1892



Pres. Benjamin Harrison (R-IN) 120
Grover Cleveland (D-NY) 259
James Weaver (L-IA) 65


1896



John Palmer (D-IL) 138
William McKinley (R-OH) 195
William Bryan (L-NE) 114

Election thrown to Congress. House elects McKinley President, Senate elects Hobart Vice President.
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TNF
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« Reply #18 on: May 03, 2014, 11:52:54 am »

1900



Pres. William McKinley (R-OH) 272
George Dewey (D-VT) 90
William Bryan (L-NE) 85


1904



Pres. Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY) 272
Eugene Debs (L-IN) 118
Grover Cleveland (D-NY) 86


1908



William Taft (R-OH) 183
William Bryan (L-NE) 215
Alton Parker (D-NY) 85

Election thrown to the House and the Senate. House votes to elect Taft President, Senate votes to elect Sherman Vice President.


1912



William Taft (R-OH) 22
Woodrow Wilson (D-NJ) 346
Eugene Debs (L-IN) 92
Theodore Roosevelt (Progressive-NY) 71


1916



Pres. Woodrow Wilson (D-NJ) 187
Charles E. Hughes (R-NY) 189
Allan Benson (L-NY) 155

House re-elects Wilson President, Senate re-elects Marshall Vice President.


1920



James Cox (D-OH) 121
Warren Harding (R-OH) 249
Eugene Debs (L-IN) 161

House elects Harding President, Senate elects Coolidge Vice President.


1924



Pres. Calvin Coolidge (R-MA) 217
Robert La Follette (L-WI) 184
John W. Davis (D-WV) 130

House re-elects Coolidge, Senate elects Charles Dawes Vice President. Following this election, the House and Senate approve, and the states ratify, the 21st Amendment, which abolishes the electoral college, providing for a runoff election in the event that no candidate has a majority of the popular vote.


1928



Herbert Hoover (R-IA)
Norman Thomas (L-NY)
William McAdoo (D-CA)


1932 (Round 1)



Pres. Herbert Hoover (R-IA)
John Nance Garner (D-TX)
Norman Thomas (L-NY)

1932 (Round 2)



Norman Thomas (L-NY)
John Nance Garner (D-TX)


1936



Pres. Norman Thomas (L-NY)
Rep. Henry Breckinridge (D-NY)
Alf Landon (R-KS)


1940



Pres. Henry Breckinridge (D-NY)
Norman Thomas (L-NY)
Robert Taft (R-OH)


1944



Harry Truman (D-MO)
Henry Wallace (L-IA)
Robert Taft (R-OH)
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TNF
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« Reply #19 on: June 17, 2014, 12:06:51 am »

1896



William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska and Arthur Sewall of Maine (Democratic Party/People's Party): 51.71% of the popular vote / 244 electoral votes
William McKinley of Ohio and Garret Hobart of New Jersey (Republican Party)Sad 46.02% of the popular vote / 203 electoral votes

1900



William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska and Adlai Stevenson of Illinois (Democratic Party): 51.52% of the popular vote / 300 electoral votes
William McKinley of Ohio and Theodore Roosevelt of New York (Republican Party): 45.64% of the popular vote / 147 electoral votes

1904



William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska and Adlai Stevenson of Illinois (Democratic Party): 56.59% of the popular vote / 391 electoral votes
Chauncey Depew of New York and Albert Beveridge of Indiana (Republican Party): 37.42% of the popular vote / 85 electoral votes

1908



William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska and John Kern of Indiana (Democratic Party): 51.04% of the popular vote / 325 electoral votes
Joseph Foraker of Ohio and Walter M. Chandler of New York (Republican Party): 43.57% of the popular vote / 158 electoral votes

1912



William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska and Joseph Dixon of Montana (Farmer-Labor Party): 27.39% of the popular vote / 8 electoral votes
Theodore Roosevelt of New York and Charles Fairbanks of Indiana (Republican Party): 41.18% of the popular vote / 418 electoral votes
Judson Harmon of Ohio and William Sulzer of New York (Democratic Party): 23.83% of the popular vote / 105 electoral votes

1916



Theodore Roosevelt of New York and Charles Fairbanks of Indiana (Republican Party): 49.11% of the popular vote / 339 electoral votes
James Clark McReynolds of Kentucky and Adlai Stevenson of Illinois (Democratic Party): 46.25% of the popular vote / 192 electoral votes

1920



Elihu Root of New York and Hiram Johnson of California (Republican Party): 34.35% of the popular vote / 22 electoral votes
A. Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania and Samuel Ralston of Indiana (Democratic Party): 60.12% of the popular vote / 509 electoral votes

1924



A. Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania and Samuel M. Ralston of Indiana (Democratic Party): 54.82% of the popular vote / 482 electoral votes
Richard S. Aldrich of Rhode Island and Ted Roosevelt of New York (Republican Party): 28.03% of the popular vote / 19 electoral votes
Joseph Dixon of Montana and Philip LaFollete of Wisconsin (Farmer-Labor Party): 16.62% of the popular vote / 30 electoral votes

1928



Carl Hatch of New Mexico and Joseph T. Robinson of Arkansas (Democratic Party): 58.79% of the popular vote / 506 electoral votes
Louis Brandeis of Kentucky and Charles Curtis of Kansas (Republican Party): 40.22% of the popular vote / 25 electoral votes
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TNF
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« Reply #20 on: June 17, 2014, 10:38:06 am »

Adn then, I'm guessing, the Republicans become the liberal party Tongue

That remains to be seen.

1932



President Carl Hatch of New Mexico and Vice President Joseph T. Robinson of Arkansas (Democratic Party): 39.41% of the popular vote / 133 electoral votes
Senator George W. Norris of Nebraska and House Speaker Bertrand Snell of New York (Republican Party): 57.65% of the popular vote / 398 electoral votes

1936



President George W. Norris of Nebraska and Vice President Bertrand Snell of New York (Republican Party): 60.54% of the popular vote / 442 electoral votes
Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York and Burton K. Wheeler of Montana (Democratic Party): 36.80% of the popular vote / 89 electoral votes
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TNF
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« Reply #21 on: June 24, 2014, 01:20:35 pm »

1896



Thomas B. Reed of Maine and Henry C. Evans of Tennessee (Republican Party): 273
Robert E. Pattison of Pennsylvania and Claude Matthews of Indiana (Democratic Party): 129
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and Thomas E. Watson of Georgia (People's Party): 45


1900



Thomas B. Reed of Maine and Henry C. Evans of Tennessee (Republican Party): 292
David B. Hill of New York and David Turpie of Indiana (Democratic Party): 142
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and Charles A. Towne of Minnesota (People's Party): 13


1904



Henry C. Evans of Tennessee and Joseph B. Foraker of Ohio (Republican Party): 343
Alton B. Parker of New York and Henry G. Davis of West Virginia (Democratic Party): 133
William R. Hearst of New York and Francis Cockrell of Missouri (People's Party): 0
Eugene V. Debs of Indiana and Benjamin Hanford of New York (Socialist Party): 0


1908



Joseph B. Foraker of Ohio and James S. Sherman of New York (Republican Party): 327
Alton B. Parker of New York and Clark Howell of Georgia (Democratic Party): 133
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and John W. Kern of Indiana (People's Party): 16
William D. Haywood of Montana and Carl D. Thompson of Wisconsin (Socialist Party): 7


1912



Judson Harmon of Ohio and Oscar Underwood of Alabama (Democratic Party): 343
Theodore Roosevelt of New York and Hiram Johnson of California (Republican Party): 98
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana (People's Party): 61
Eugene V. Debs of Indiana and Charles E. Russell of New York (Socialist Party): 29


1916



Charles E. Hughes of New York and Charles W. Fairbanks (Republican Party): 255
Judson Harmon of Ohio and Oscar Underwood of Alabama (Democratic Party): 193
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and John W. Parker of Louisiana (People's Party): 63
Eugene V. Debs of Indiana and Kate Richards O'Hare of Missouri (Socialist Party): 20

Election thrown to the House. Harmon re-elected President by the Democrats in alliance with Populists and Socialists. Underwood re-elected Vice President.

1920



Theodore Roosevelt of New York and Warren Harding of Ohio (Republican Party): 404
James M. Cox of Ohio and Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York (Democratic Party): 127
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and Asle Gronna of North Dakota (People's Party): 0
Eugene V. Debs of Indiana and Seymour Steadman of Illinois (Socialist Party): 0


1924



Warren G. Harding of Ohio and Irvine Lenroot of Wisconsin (Republican Party): 382
William G. McAdoo of California and Alfred E. "Al" Smith of New York  (Democratic Party): 136
Henrik Shipstead of Minnesota and Burton Wheeler of Montana (Socialist Party): 13
William J. Bryan of Nebraska and Samuel E. Ralston of Indiana (People's Party): 0


1928



Warren G. Harding of Ohio and Irvine Lenroot of Wisconsin (Republican Party): 444
Alfred E. "Al" Smith of New York and Joseph T. Robinson of Arkansas (Democratic Party): 64
Norman M. Thomas of New York and James H. Maurer of Pennsylvania (Socialist Party): 23
William G. McAdoo of California and Nellie T. Ross of Wyoming (People's Party): 0


1932



Norman Thomas of New York and James H. Maurer of Pennsylvania (Socialist Party): 329
Alfred E. "Al" Smith of New York and John N. Garner of Texas (Democratic Party): 143
J. Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts and Herbert Hoover of California (Republican Party): 59
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TNF
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« Reply #22 on: August 04, 2014, 10:23:23 am »

2016



Former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton of New York and Senator Sherrod Brown of Ohio (Democratic Party)
Senator Rand Paul of Kentucky and Senator Scott Brown of New Hampshire (Republican Party)

2020



Governor Anna Atkins of Colorado and Former Senator Rachel Frazier of Virginia (Democratic Party)
Governor Donald Clybourn of Texas and Senator Paul Allen of Minnesota (Republican Party)

2024



President Donald Clybourn of Texas and Vice President Paul Allen of Minnesota (Republican Party)
Governor Bruce Flannagan of Maryland and Congresswoman Alexis Carter of Georgia (Democratic Party)

2028



Congressman Aaron Marquez of New Jersey and DNC Chairwoman Maciejewski of Kentucky (Democratic Party)
Governor Barbara Mills of Ohio and Congressman Scott Hanley of New York (Republican Party)

2032



President Barbara Mills of Ohio and Vice President Scott Hanley of New York (Republican Party)
Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court Greg McGraw of West Virginia and Former Senator Patricia George of Texas (Democratic Party)
Activist Brandy Evans of Ohio and Journalist Krista Ramirez of Arizona (United Socialist Party)

2036



Vice President Scott Hanley of New York and Activist Michael Brandt of California (Republican Party)
Congresswoman Lisa Gamache of Texas and Former Attorney General Bill Hyman of New York (Democratic Party)
Blog Editor Haley Thompson of Indiana and Activist Krystal Chamberlain of California (United Socialist Party)

2040



President Lisa Gamache of Texas and Vice President Bill Hyman of New York (Democratic Party)
Governor Shelly Hepburn of Maryland and Senator Nelson Tsukida of Florida (Republican Party)
Journalist Ann Hall of Pennsylvania and Lawyer Deborah McGuire of Florida

2044



Vice President Bill Hyman of New York and Governor Rebecca Robinson of California (Democratic Party)
Former Secretary of Defense Elizabeth White of Michigan and Congresswoman Sara Rosenberg of Florida (Republican Party)
Senator Devyn Wallace-Henderson of Montana and Senator Beth Kees of California (United Socialist Party)

2048



President Bill Hyman of New York and Vice President Rebecca Robinson of California (Democratic Party)
Associate Justice James Coleman of North Carolina and Senator Lucrecia Hanson of California (Republican Party)
Governor Donald Stephens of Pennsylvania and House Socialist Leader Ellie Fernandez of California (United Socialist Party)
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TNF
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« Reply #23 on: August 04, 2014, 10:50:05 am »

2052



Vice President Rebecca Robinson of California and Secretary of Defense Susan Good of Arizona (Democratic Party)
Senator Shelby Adams of Pennsylvania and Governor Elizabeth Alford of Hawaii (Republican Party)
Governor Anna Schaefer of Michigan and House Socialist Leader Benjamin Miller of New York (United Socialist Party)

2056



President Shelby Adams of Pennsylvania and Vice President Elizabeth Alford of Hawaii (Republican Party)
Former Attorney General Ernesto Martinez of Pennsylvania and Governor Natalie Gifford of California (Democratic Party)
Former Congressman Harold Ross of Illinois and House Socialist Leader Debra Mahoney (United Socialist Party)

2060



President Ernesto Martinez of Pennsylvania and Vice President Natalie Gifford of California (Democratic Party)
Governor Douglas Frazier of Pennsylvania and Secretary of the Treasury Sophie Luong of California (Republican Party)
American Postal Workers Union President Amy Tan of California and United Farm Workers President Isaac Brantley of Illinois (United Socialist Party)

2064



Vice President Sophie Luong of California and Senator Bill Beyer of Pennsylvania (Republican Party)
Governor John Mireles of Florida and House Democratic Leader Yvette Andrews of Missouri (Democratic Party)
United Farm Workers President Isaac Brantley of Illinois and Senator Mary Haynes of California (United Socialist Party)

2068



President John Mireles of Florida and Vice President Yvette Andrews of Missouri (Democratic Party)
General Electric CEO Douglas Boyd of Ohio and Senate Republican Leader Gary Phelps of Florida (Republican Party)
Governor Martin Wade of Minnesota and Senator Alma Caceres of Massachusetts (United Socialist Party)

2072



Vice President Yvette Andrews of Missouri and House Democratic Leader Jennifer Powers of Georgia (Democratic Party)
Former Vice President Sophie Luong of California and Editor David Passmore of New Hampshire (Republican Party)
Senator Mary Haynes of California and Senate Socialist Leader Michael Martinez of Illinois (United Socialist Party)

2076



President Sophie Luong of California and Vice President David Passmore of New Hampshire (Republican Party)
Governor Jeff Ponderosa of Wisconsin and House Democratic Leader Kristina Ramirez of North Carolina (Democratic Party)
New York City Mayor Irene Favela of New York and Senator Allison Gaillard of Louisiana (United Socialist Party)
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TNF
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« Reply #24 on: August 08, 2014, 11:15:51 am »

Why are Wyoming and Montana some of the first states to go for the Socialist party? 

Montana has a long history of radicalism. It was one of the hotbeds of the original Socialist Party and the IWW in the early 20th Century, and has a bit of a libertarian-left streak about it. Given that, I gave Montana to the USP. Wyoming went for the USP as the result of a strong unionization campaign in its coal fields (the most productive in the US).
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