Chilean general election, 2017

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Chilean presidential election, 2017
Chile
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17 December 2017 (second round)
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Candidate Sebastián Piñera Alejandro Guillier
Party Independent Independent
Alliance Chile Vamos The Force of the Majority

Incumbent President

Michelle Bachelet
Socialist



Coat of arms of Chile.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Chile
Comptroller General
Constitutional Court

General elections in Chile were held on Sunday 19 November 2017, including presidential, parliamentary and regional elections.

Voters went to the polls to elect:

All the newly-elected authorities will begin their terms on 11 March 2018.

Since none of the presidential candidates secured an absolute majority of the valid votes, a runoff election is to be held on 17 December 2017 between opposition candidate and former President Sebastián Piñera and current senator Alejandro Guillier. The Constitution bars Michelle Bachelet, the incumbent president, from seeking immediate reelection.

Following an election reform in 2015, the Chamber of Deputies will grow in size to 155 members from the current 120, while the Senate will increase its membership from 38 to 43 after this election, and to 50 following the election in 2021.[1] Multi-seat constituencies were reestablished, replacing the previous binomial system of two-seat per district installed by the outgoing Pinochet dictatorship in 1989 to secure a conservative minority block[2] · [3] Also, for the first time, a 40% gender quota was put in place for candidates of each political party in parliamentary elections.[4]

This was the first non-primary election in which Chileans voted from abroad.[5]

Presidential primaries[edit]

According to the Constitution, primaries are voluntary, but its results are binding. Two political coalitions decided to participate: Former president Sebastián Piñera won the Chile Vamos primary with 58% of the vote, while radio and television journalist Beatriz Sánchez became the Broad Front (Frente Amplio) nominee with nearly 68%.

Presidential candidates[edit]

Registered candidates[edit]

These candidates officially registered their candidacies before the national election authority (Servel), either directly, or via a primary election victory. All candidacies were accepted (met legal requirements) by the Servel on 1 September 2017[6] and were officially registered on 12 September 2017, after no legal challenges were raised.[7]

Candidate Endorsement Remarks
Eduardo Artés headshot.jpg

Eduardo Artés
Patriotic Union
Upa chile.png Patriotic Union The teacher and president of the Patriotic Union was registered before the Servel by his party on 22 July 2017.[8]
Marco2016.jpg

Marco Enríquez-Ominami
Progressive Party
Emblema Partido Progresista Chile (2013).svg Progressive Party The former candidate in the past two presidential elections announced his candidacy on 7 September 2016.[9] On 19 May 2017 he officially registered his pre-candidacy before the election authority.[10] On 20 August 2017 his party officially registered his candidacy before the Servel.[11]
Carolina Goić Borojević.jpg

Carolina Goic
Christian Democratic Party
Flag of the Christian Democrat Party of Chile.svg Christian Democratic Party The current senator for Magallanes was proclaimed by the Christian Democratic Party as candidate on 11 March 2017.[12] On 29 April 2017, the PDC decided not to participate in a New Majority primary, breaking away from the coalition after 28 years.[13] On 11 May 2017 Goic officially registered her pre-candidacy before the Servel, accompanied by former president Eduardo Frei Ruiz-Tagle.[14] On 19 August 2017 the PDC officially registered her candidacy before the Servel.[15]
Alejandro Guillier - Población Manuel Bustos, Valparaíso (2017) (cropped).jpg

Alejandro Guillier
Independent
Logo de la Nueva Mayoría.svg The Force of the Majority:

Independent electors

The current senator for Antofagasta was proclaimed by the Social Democrat Radical Party as candidate on 7 January 2017.[16] On 9 April 2017 he was chosen by the Socialist Party's Central Committee as its candidate after a secret election in which he beat former president Ricardo Lagos by nearly two-thirds of the vote;[17] he was proclaimed as candidate by that party on 21 April 2017.[18] On 7 May 2017, the Communist Party proclaimed him as their candidate.[19] On 13 May 2017 the Party for Democracy unanimously proclaimed him as their candidate in a show of hands.[20] As the New Majority coalition failed to organize a primary and Guillier decided to stay as an independent, he was forced to collect thousands of signatures in order to compete.[21] On 4 August 2017 he officially registered his candidacy before the Servel, presenting 61,403 signatures, more than the 33 thousand needed to register an independent candidacy.[22][23][24]
José Antonio Kast Rist.jpg

José Antonio Kast
Independent
Independent electors The current deputy and former UDI party member stated on 8 March 2017 he would not participate in a Chile Vamos primary and would instead collect the necessary signatures needed to become an independent candidate to run directly in the November 2017 election.[25] On 18 August 2017 he officially registered his independent candidacy before the Servel, presenting 43,461 signatures.[26]
Senador Navarro.jpg

Alejandro Navarro
País
Pais partido.png País The current senator for Biobío and former MAS party member announced his intention to run as President on 24 March 2017. He has the support of the newly formed País party.[27] On 18 August 2017 País officially registered his candidacy before the Servel.[26]
Piñera (2010).jpg

Sebastián Piñera
Independent
Chile Vamos.png Chile Vamos:

Amplitud (corto) 2017.png Amplitude

The former president was proclaimed as candidate by the Independent Regionalist Party on 17 December 2016,[28] by the Independent Democratic Union on 24 March 2017,[29] and two days later by his former party, National Renewal.[30] On 2 July 2017 he won the Chile Vamos primary with 58% of the vote, thereby officially becoming a presidential candidate. On 8 July 2017, Amplitude —a party that is not member of Chile Vamos— proclaimed him as its candidate.[31] On 6 August 2017, Political Evolution, which had supported Felipe Kast during the primaries, officially joined Piñera's campaign team.[32]
Beatriz Sánchez (27784829811) (cropped).jpg

Beatriz Sánchez
Independent
FA Chile.png Broad Front (Frente Amplio): The journalist announced on 21 March 2017 during her own radio show that she was quitting her job to think about the possibility of running for President.[33] On 31 March 2017 she gained the official support from both Democratic Revolution and Autonomist Movement.[34] She launched her candidacy on 3 April 2017 at a rally near Plaza Baquedano in Santiago.[35] On 16 April 2017 she was proclaimed as candidate by the Humanist Party,[36] and on 23 April 2017 the Libertarian Left gave her its support.[37] On 9 May 2017 she was proclaimed as candidate by the Poder party,[38] and four days later by the Progressive Democratic Movement.[39] On 14 May 2017 the Autonomous Left proclaimed her as their candidate.[40] On 29 May 2017 the Liberal Party proclaimed her as their candidate,[41] while on 6 June 2017, the Green Ecologist Party did the same.[42] On 2 July 2017 she won the Broad Front primary with nearly 68% of the vote. Her primary win was officially sanctioned by the Election Court (Tricel) on 24 July 2017 during a ceremony in Santiago.[43] On 31 July 2017, Sánchez presented her campaign team, which included members of the Equality Party, which had supported her primary opponent, Alberto Mayol.[44]

Unsuccessful candidacies[edit]

  • Carola Canelo (Ind.): The lawyer and academic announced on 16 November 2016 her intention to run for president.[45] On 21 August 2017 —the deadline to register candidacies— the press reported that her official website stated that she had only gathered 6,257 out of the 33,493 signatures needed to register an independent candidacy.[46]
  • Tomás Jocelyn-Holt (Ind.): The 2013 candidate announced on 7 June 2017, during a television interview, that he was willing to run again as president, representing The Other Chile (El Otro Chile) coalition.[47] However, on 15 August 2017 he said he had failed to gather the required number of signatures to register an as independent candidate though vowed to run in 2022.[48]
  • Nicolás Larraín (Ind.): On 12 December 2016, the television host announced his presidential candidacy.[49] In 19 June 2017 he announced he was quitting his candidacy and giving his support to then Chile Vamos primary candidate for Evópoli Felipe Kast.[50]
  • Franco Parisi (Ind.): The former presidential candidate stated on 17 January 2017 he was mulling over the possibility of running again in 2017 after the Regional Democracy party said it would support him.[51] In 4 August 2017, he put an end to his presidential candidacy, opting instead to compete for a seat in the Senate.[52]
  • Luis Riveros (Ind.): The former rector of the University of Chile said on 28 October 2016 he was willing to run for President.[53] On 7 April 2017, La Tercera daily announced he was stepping out of the race.[54]

Opinion polling[edit]

Open-ended question[edit]

Question: "Who would you like to be the next president?" Full sample is shown, unless specified.

a Likely voter (52%).
b Likely voter (49%).

First round[edit]

Question: "Given the following list of candidates, who would you vote for?"

Legend
Not on the list
Wins election
May win election
Runoff
May go to a runoff

a Ballot-box vote. b Estimated.

Second round[edit]

Question: "If the following two candidates proceed to a runoff election, who would you vote for?"

Legend
Not on the list
Wins election
May win election

a Ballot-box vote.

Results[edit]

The two candidates making it to a second round: Alejandro Guillier (left) and Sebastián Piñera.

President[edit]

Official and final results.
Candidate Party/coalition First round Second round
Votes  % Votes  %
Sebastián Piñera Ind./Chile Vamos 2,418,540 36.64
Alejandro Guillier Ind./The Force of the Majority 1,498,040 22.70
Beatriz Sánchez Ind./Broad Front 1,338,037 20.27
José Antonio Kast Ind. 523,375 7.93
Carolina Goic PDC 387,784 5.88
Marco Enríquez-Ominami PRO 376,871 5.71
Eduardo Artés UPA 33,665 0.51
Alejandro Navarro País 23,968 0.36
Valid votes 6,600,280 100.00 100.00
Null votes 64,504 0.96
Blank votes 38,543 0.57
Total votes 6,703,327 100.00 100.00
Registered voters/turnout 14,347,288a 46.72
Voting age population/turnout 14,009,047 47.68b
Source: Tricel via Diario Oficial.

a Includes 39,137 electors from abroad.[55]
b Excludes 23,308 votes from abroad.

Senate[edit]

Revised provisional results.
Summary of the 19 November 2017 Senate election results
Senado de Chile elección 2017.svg

Distribution by parties

Senado de Chile elección 2017 por pacto.svg

Distribution by pacts

1
País
1
Br.F.
15
The Force of the Majority
6
PDC
1
Ind.
19
Chile Vamos
Electoral pact/party 2017 election results[i] Distribution of seats
Votes  % ± Candidates Seats ± 2014-22[ii] Total[iii]  % ±[iv]
B. For All Chile 22,929 1.38% -2.80% 2.80% 8 0 0 0 1 1 2.33% -0.31% 0.31%
    País 6,970 0.42% New 2 0 New 1 1 2.33% -0.31% 0.31%
    Progressive Party (PRO)[v] 15,959 0.96% -3.22% 3.22% 6 0 0 0 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
G. Broad Front 184,333 11.06% 10.38% 10.38% 23 1 1 1 0 1 2.33% 2.33% 2.33%
    Democratic Revolution (RD) 38,224 2.29% New 5 1 1 1 0 1 2.33% 2.33% 2.33%
    Equality Party (PI) 26,640 1.60% New 1 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Humanist Party (PH) 62,223 3.73% 3.05% 3.05% 11 0 0 0 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Liberal Party (PL) 28,774 1.73% New 2 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Power 28,472 1.71% New 4 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
H. Sumemos 112,985 6.78% New 20 0 -2 2 0 0 0.00% -5.26% 5.26%
    Amplitude[vi] 62,601 3.76% New 10 0 -2 2 0 0 0.00% -5.26% 5.26%
    Citizens 45,636 2.74% New 5 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Everybody 4,748 0.28% New 5 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
K. Green Regionalist Coalition 2,916 0.17% New 4 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Patagonian Regional Democracy (DRP) 519 0.03% New 2 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Social Green Regionalist Federation (FREVS) 2,397 0.14% New 2 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
M. Patriotic Union (UPA) 7,312 0.44% New 3 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
N. The Force of the Majority 380,203 22.82% -3.88% 3.88% 28 7 3 3 8 15 34.88% 3.30% 3.30%
    Communist Party (PC) 20,209 1.21% 1.21% 1.21% 2 0 0 0 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
    Party for Democracy (PPD) 200,299 12.02% -1.83% 1.83% 12 4 1 1 3 7 16.28% 0.49% 0.49%
    Social Democrat Radical Party (PRSD) 34,448 2.07% -1.54% 1.54% 4 0 0 0 1 1 2.33% -0.31% 0.31%
    Socialist Party (PS)[vii] 125,247 7.52% -1.71% 1.71% 10 3 2 2 4 7 16.28% 3.12% 3.12%
O. Democratic Convergence 238,644 14.32% -2.25% 2.25% 13 3 -1 1 3 6 13.95% -4.47% 4.47%
    Christian Democratic Party (PDC) 237,983 14.28% -2.29% 2.29% 12 3 -1 1 3 6 13.95% -4.47% 4.47%
    MAS Region 661 0.04% New 1 0 New 0 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
P. Chile Vamos[viii] 628,320 37.71% -9.95% 9.95% 29 12 5 5 7 19 44.19% 7.34% 7.34%
    Independent Democratic Union (UDI)[ix] 210,897 12.66% -11.63% 11.63% 12 4 1 1 5 9 20.93% -0.12% 0.12%
    National Renewal (RN)[vi] 349,622 20.98% 0.79% 0.79% 15 6 2 2 2 8 18.60% 2.82% 2.82%
    Political Evolution (Evópoli) 67,801 4.07% New 2 2 2 2 0 2 4.65% 4.65% 4.65%
Independent candidates[vii][x] 88,701 5.32% 1.11% 1.11% 4 0 -1 1 1 1 2.33% -2.94% 2.94%
Valid votes 1,666,343 100.00% 132 23 20 43
Null votes 70,958 3.90%
Blank votes 81,964 4.51%
Total votes 1,819,265 100.00%
Source: Servicio Electoral de Chile.
  1. ^ Results compared with the 2009 Senate elections.
  2. ^ 20 seats were assigned after the 2013 Senate elections for the period 2014-2022. Distribution by parties and pacts at the moment of the 2017 election.
  3. ^ Total number of senators for the 2018-2022 period, including both classes of senators. Distribution by parties and pacts at the moment of the 2017 election.
  4. ^ Change in the percentage of seats in the Senate after the 2017 election. According to the 2015 constitutional reform, the number of seats will increase from 38 to 43 in 2017, and 50 in 2021.
  5. ^ Compared with the 2009 results of the 3 independent candidates presented by Red Progresista in the New Majority for Chile pact.
  6. ^ a b Senators Lily Pérez and Antonio Horvath were elected in 2009 as members of National Renewal (RN). Pérez resigned in 2014 to found Amplitude and Horvath, after resigning RN in 2013, joined Ammplitude as an independent in 2016. 2009 votes for both senators are counted in RN, but their seats are counted with Amplitude.
  7. ^ a b Senator Fulvio Rossi was elected in 2009 as member of the Socialist Party (PS). He resigned in 2016 and become independent. Its 2009 votes are counted in PS, but his seat is counted as independent.
  8. ^ Although the Independent Regionalist Party (PRI) did not present any candidate for Senate elections, their 2009 votes are counted as part of Chile Vamos.
  9. ^ Compared with the 2009 results of the Independent Democratic Union and the candidacy of Ena von Baer as independent within the Coalition for Change pact.
  10. ^ Compared with the 2009 results of the independent candidates outside any pact and those allied with the defunct Clean Chile, Vote Happy pact.

Chamber of Deputies[edit]

Revised provisional results.
Summary of the 19 November 2017 Chamber of Deputies election results
Cámara de Diputados de Chile elección 2017.svg

Distribution by parties

Cámara de Diputados de Chile elección 2017 por pacto.svg

Distribution by coalitions

20
Broad Front
1
PRO
43
The Force of the Majority
1
Ind.
14
PDC
4
FREVS
72
Chile Vamos
Electoral pact/party Votes  % ± Candidates Seats ±  % seats ±
B. For All Chile[a] 235,035 3.92% -1.13% 1.13% 125 1 1 1 0.65% 0.65% 0.65%
    País 35,469 0.59% New 17 0 New 0.00% New
    Progressive Party (PRO) 199,566 3.33% -0.46% 0.46% 108 1 1 1 0.65% 0.65% 0.65%
D. Revolutionary Workers Party (PTR) 4,663 0.08% New 4 0 New 0.00% New
G. Broad Front[b] 988,728 16.49% 8.62% 8.62% 168 20 17 17 12.90% 10.40% 10.40%
    Democratic Revolution (RD)[c] 343,019 5.72% 4.83% 4.83% 35 10 9 9 6.45% 5.62% 5.62%
    Equality Party (PI) 129,232 2.16% 1.08% 1.08% 27 1 1 1 0.65% 0.65% 0.65%
    Green Ecologist Party (PEV)[d] 128,629 2.14% 1.30% 1.30% 23 1 1 1 0.65% 0.65% 0.65%
    Humanist Party (PH)[e] 253,787 4.23% 0.63% 0.63% 50 5 4 4 3.23% 2.39% 2.39%
    Liberal Party (PL) 46,605 0.78% 0.51% 0.51% 9 2 1 1 1.29% 0.46% 0.46%
    Power 87,456 1.46% New 24 1 1 1 0.65% 0.65% 0.65%
H. Sumemos 94,493 1.58% New 77 0 New 0.00% New
    Amplitude 61,319 1.02% New 44 0 New 0.00% New
    Citizens 30,286 0.51% New 25 0 New 0.00% New
    Everybody 2,888 0.05% New 8 0 New 0.00% New
K. Green Regionalist Coalition 115,241 1.92% 1.24% 1.24% 41 4 3 3 2.58% 1.75% 1.75%
    Patagonian Regional Democracy (DRP) 20,575 0.34% New 20 0 New 0.00% New
    Social Green Regionalist Federation (FREVS)[f] 94,666 1.58% 0.90% 0.90% 21 4 3 3 2.58% 1.75% 1.75%
M. Patriotic Union (UPA) 51,348 0.86% New 56 0 New 0.00% New
N. The Force of the Majority[g] 1,442,567 24.06% -7.23% 7.23% 175 43 -1 1 27.74% -8.92% 8.92%
    Communist Party (PC) 275,096 4.59% 0.47% 0.47% 31 8 2 2 5.16% 0.16% 0.16%
    Party for Democracy (PPD) 365,988 6.10% -4.92% 4.92% 52 8 -7 7 5.16% -7.34% 7.34%
    Social Democrat Radical Party (PRSD) 216,355 3.61% -0.02% 0.02% 33 8 2 2 5.16% 0.16% 0.16%
    Socialist Party (PS) 585,128 9.76% -1.36% 1.36% 59 19 2 2 12.26% -1.91% 1.91%
O. Democratic Convergence 640,490 10.68% -5.75% 5.75% 121 14 -9 9 9.03% -10.13% 10.13%
    Christian Democratic Party (PDC)[h] 616,550 10.28% -5.41% 5.41% 104 14 -8 8 9.03% -9.30% 9.30%
    Citizen Left (IC)[i] 14,358 0.24% -0.39% 0.39% 7 0 -1 1 0.00% -0.83% 0.83%
    MAS Region[j] 9,582 0.16% 0.06% 0.06% 10 0 Steady 0 0.00% Steady 0.00%
P. Chile Vamos[k] 2,319,428 38.68% 1.28% 1.28% 182 72 23 23 46.45% 5.62% 5.62%
    Independent Democratic Union (UDI) 957,245 15.96% -3.00% 3.00% 74 30 1 1 19.35% -4.81% 4.81%
    Independent Regionalist Party (PRI) 39,692 0.66% -0.50% 0.50% 10 0 Steady 0 0.00% Steady 0,00%
    National Renewal (RN) 1,067,270 17.80% 2.88% 2.88% 73 36 17 17 23.23% 7.39% 7.39%
    Political Evolution (Evópoli)[l] 255,221 4.26% 3.34% 3.34% 25 6 5 5 3.87% 3.04% 3.04%
Independent candidates[m] 104,717 1.75% 0.45% 0.45% 11 1 1 1 0.65% 0.65% 0.65%
Valid votes 5,996,710 100.00% 960 155
Null votes 317,742 4.76%
Blank votes 360,694 5.40%
Total votes 6,675,146 100.00%
Source: Servicio Electoral de Chile.
  1. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of If You Want It, Chile Changes pact, excluding the Liberal Party and Jaime Mulet candidacy as independent within the pact.
  2. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of New Constitution for Chile pact, the Liberal Party, the Humanist Party and the independent candidacies of Giorgio Jackson, Gabriel Boric and Francisco Figueroa.
  3. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the candidacy of Giorgio Jackson as independent.
  4. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the Green Ecologist Party and the candidacy of Francisco Figueroa as independent.
  5. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the Humanist Party and the candidacy of Gabriel Boric as independent.
  6. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the candidacies of Alejandra Sepúlveda as independent and Jaime Mulet as independent within the If You Want It, Chile Changes list.
  7. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the New Majoriy coalition, including the 4 continuing parties and the independents signed by the pact (except PDC member Iván Fuentes) and excluding the results of the Christian Democratic Party, the Citizen Left and the Broad Social Movement (MAS).
  8. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the Christian Democratic Party and the candidacy of Iván Fuentes as independent within the New Majority pact.
  9. ^ Compared with the 2013 resultes of the 3 IC candidates (Sergio Aguiló, Gonzalo Rovira and Leopoldo Pineda) presented as independent within the New Majority pact.
  10. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the Broad Social Movement (MAS).
  11. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the Alliance coalition, including associated independents, and the Independent Regionalist Party (PRI)
  12. ^ Compared with the 2013 results of the candidacy of Felipe Kast, Rodrigo Carrasco, Sergio Correa, Pamela Medina and Carlos Urrestarazu as independents within the Alliance pact.
  13. ^ Compared with the 2013, not including the candidacies of Giorgio Jackson, Gabriel Boric, Francisco Figueroa and Alejandra Sepúlveda.

Regional boards[edit]

Revised provisional results.

Electoral pact/party Votes  % Candidates Seats
Chile Vamos UDI - PRI - Ind. 1,104,270 19.00% 254 56
    PRI and Ind. 158,980 2.74% 93 4
    UDI - Ind. 945,290 16.26% 161 52
For All Chile 210,897 3.63% 138 2
    País + Ind. 25,279 0.43% 25 0
    PRO + Ind. 185,618 3.19% 113 2
Integration for Development 9,259 0.16% 13 1
    For Regional Integration 9,259 0.16% 13 1
Revolutionary Workers Party 2,927 0.05% 2 0
Chile Vamos RN - Evópoli 1,303,946 22.43% 268 77
    Evópoli and Ind. 237,857 4.09% 84 5
    RN - Ind. 1,066,089 18.34% 184 72
For a Just and Decentralized Chile 876,134 15.07% 257 47
    IC and Ind. 9,892 0.17% 8 1
    MAS-Region and Ind. 1,391 0.02% 1 1
    PCCh and Ind. 270,241 4.65% 71 11
    PPD and Ind. 429,719 7.39% 104 26
    PRSD and Ind. 164,891 2.84% 73 8
Sumemos 78,740 1.35% 68 2
    Amplitude and Ind. 64,873 1.12% 48 2
    Citizens and Ind. 13,743 0.24% 19 0
    Everybody and Ind. 124 0.00% 1 0
Broad Front 686,719 11.81% 163 18
    Humanists plus Ind. 199,282 3.43% 68 6
    Equality for the Peoples 153,735 2.64% 35 2
    Liberals plus Ind. 19,653 0.34% 14 0
    Democratic Revolution and Ind. 302,812 5.21% 44 10
    Independents 11,237 0.19% 2 0
Let's Refound Chile 57,007 0.98% 33 0
    Patriotic Union 57,007 0.98% 33 0
Green Regionalist Coalition 84,424 1.45% 84 2
    Regional Democracy and Ind. 19,539 0.34% 38 0
    Regionalist Federation and Ind. 64,885 1.12% 46 2
United for Decentralization 1,101,632 18.95% 265 70
    PDC and Ind. 580,582 9.99% 135 44
    PS and Ind. 521,050 8.96% 130 26
Ecologist and Citizen Front 247,229 4.25% 94 2
    Power
    Green Ecologist Party
Independents 49,585 0.85% 11 1
Valid votes 5,812,769 100.00% 1.650 278
Null votes 365,005 5.47%
Blank votes 493,623 7.40%
Total votes 6,671,397 100.00%
Source: Servicio Electoral de Chile.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "El sistema electoral pasa su prueba de fuego". La Tercera. 
  2. ^ Ley 18.799
  3. ^ Electoral engineering in Chile: the electoral system and limited democracy
  4. ^ "Hoy se promulgó reforma al Sistema Electoral que incluye cuotas de género - ComunidadMujer". 27 April 2015. 
  5. ^ ChileAtiende. "Voto de chilenos en el exterior - ChileAtiende en el Exterior - Trámites para chilenos en el extranjero". www.chileatiende.gob.cl. 
  6. ^ "Servel publica aceptaciones y rechazos de candidaturas para Elecciones 2017 – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  7. ^ "Servel inscribe en los Registros Especiales a los candidatos para las Elecciones 2017 – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  8. ^ "Servel recibe declaración de candidatura presidencial – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  9. ^ "Marco Enríquez Ominami anuncia su tercera candidatura a la Presidencia de Chile | Política | Edición América | Agencia EFE". Efe.com. 2016-09-07. Retrieved 2017-04-27. 
  10. ^ "Servel recibe nueva declaración de precandidatura presidencial – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  11. ^ "Elecciones 2017: Servel recibe formalización de pacto y declaraciones de candidaturas – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  12. ^ "Junta Nacional de la DC proclama a Carolina Goic como su candidata presidencial". Emol.com. Retrieved 2017-04-27. 
  13. ^ "Chile's governing coalition splits ahead of November election". Reuters. 29 April 2017. Retrieved 30 April 2017. 
  14. ^ "Servel recibe primera declaración de precandidatura a Elección de Presidente – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  15. ^ "Partido Demócrata Cristiano efectúa declaración de candidatura presidencial de Carolina Goic – Servicio Electoral de Chile". www.servel.cl. 
  16. ^ "Guillier es proclamado por el PR y se convierte en el primer candidato oficial de un partido de la NM". Emol.com. Retrieved 2017-04-27. 
  17. ^ "Comité Central del Partido Socialista elige a Guillier como su candidato presidencial por amplia mayoría". Emol.com. Retrieved 2017-04-27. 
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