Electoral history of Dennis Kucinich

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Representative Dennis Kucinich (D-OH)

Electoral history of Dennis Kucinich, United States Representative from Ohio's 10th district (1997–present), 53rd Mayor of Cleveland (1977–1979) and a candidate for Democratic Presidential nomination in 2004 and 2008

U.S. House of Representatives (1972–1974)[edit]

Ohio's 23rd congressional district, 1972[1]
William Edwin Minshall, Jr., Republican (incumbent) – 98,594 (49.39%)
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat – 94,366 (47.27%)
John O'Neill, Socialist Labor Party of America – 3,615 (1.81%)
Frederick D. Lyon, American Independent Party – 2,976 (1.49%)
Write-in candidates – 82 (0.04%)
Ohio's 23rd congressional district, 1974[2]
Ronald M. Mottl, Democrat – 53,338 (34.76%)
George Mastics, Republican – 46,810 (30.50%)
Dennis Kucinich, independent – 45,186 (29.45%)
Hugh J. Gallagher, independent – 3,461 (2.26%)
Bohdan Futey, independent – 2,655 (1.73%)
Arthur Cain, independent – 2,005 (1.31%)

Mayor of Cleveland (1976–1979)[edit]

Cleveland mayoral election, 1976[3][better source needed]
Dennis Kucinich – 93,047 (50.81%)
Ed Feighan – 90,074 (49.19%)
Cleveland mayoral recall election, 1978[4][better source needed]
Against recall – 60,250 (50.10%)
For recall – 60,014 (49.90%)
Cleveland mayoral election, 1979[5][better source needed]
George Voinovich – 94,541 (56.18%)
Dennis Kucinich (incumbent) – 73,755 (43.83%)

Ohio Secretary of State (1982)[edit]

Ohio Secretary of State, 1982 (Democratic primary)[6]
Sherrod Brown – 304,952 (33.77%)
Dennis Kucinich – 246,618 (27.31%)
Anthony O. Calabrese, Jr. – 214,901 (23.80%)
Francis E. Gaul – 136,568 (15.12%)

U.S. House of Representatives (1988–2002)[edit]

Ohio's 20th congressional district, 1988 (Democratic primary)[7][better source needed]
Mary Rose Oakar (incumbent) – 64,417 (76.74%)
Dennis Kucinich – 19,530 (23.27%)
Ohio's 19th congressional district, 1992 (Democratic primary)[8][better source needed]
Eric D. Fingerhut – 20,929 (24.25%)
Tim McCormack – 16,053 (18.60%)
Dennis Kucinich – 15,453 (17.91%)
Frank J. Valenta – 14,254 (16.52%)
Thomas J. Coyne Jr. – 11,258 (13.05%)
Kathleen Cotter – 4,407 (5.11%)
Tom Milkovich – 1,974 (2.29%)
Jackie Hrnyak – 1,011 (1.17%)
Joan C. Durbak – 957 (1.11%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 1996 (Democratic primary)[9][better source needed]
Dennis Kucinich – 37,895 (77.22%)
Edward Boyle – 9,221 (18.79%)
Donald B. Slusher – 1,253 (2.55%)
C. River Smith – 703 (1.43%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 1996[10]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat – 110,723 (49.06%)
Martin Hoke, Republican (incumbent) – 104,546 (46.32%)
Robert B. Iverson, Natural Law Party – 10,415 (4.62%)
Write-in candidates – 12 (0.01%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 1998[11]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 110,552 (66.77%)
Joe Slovenec, Republican – 55,015 (33.23%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2000[12]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 167,093 (75.00%)
Bill Smith, Republican – 48,940 (21.97%)
Ron Petrie, Libertarian Party – 6,761 (3.04%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2002[13]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 129,997 (74.06%)
Jon Heben, Republican – 41,778 (23.80%)
Judy Locy, independent – 3,761 (2.14%)

U.S. presidential election, 2004[edit]

Minnesota Independence Party presidential caucus, 2004[14][better source needed]
John Edwards – 335 (41.10%)
John Kerry – 149 (18.28%)
George W. Bush (incumbent) – 94 (11.53%)
Ralph Nader – 78 (9.57%)
None of the above – 66 (8.10%)
Dennis Kucinich – 40 (4.91%)
Lorna Salzman – 9 (1.10%)
John McCain – 9 (1.10%)
Al Sharpton – 5 (0.61%)
David Cobb – 4 (0.49%)
Wesley Clark – 4 (0.49%)
Joe Lieberman – 4 (0.49%)
Howard Dean – 3 (0.37%)
Jesse Ventura – 3 (0.37%)
Gary Nolan – 2 (0.25%)
Tim Penny – 2 (0.25%)
Kent Mesplay – 1 (0.12%)
John Bayard Anderson – 1 (0.12%)
Charles W. Barkley – 1 (0.12%)
Dean Barkley – 1 (0.12%)
Bill Bradley – 1 (0.12%)
Rudy Giuliani – 1 (0.12%)
Mickey Mouse – 1 (0.12%)
Theodore Roosevelt – 1 (0.12%)
2004 Democratic presidential primaries[15][better source needed][not in citation given]
John Kerry – 9,930,497 (60.98%)
John Edwards – 3,162,337 (19.42%)
Howard Dean – 903,460 (5.55%)
Dennis Kucinich – 620,242 (3.81%)
Wesley Clark – 547,369 (3.36%)
Al Sharpton – 380,865 (2.34%)
Joe Lieberman – 280,940 (1.73%)
Uncommitted delegates – 157,953 (0.97%)
Lyndon LaRouche – 103,731 (0.64%)
Carol Moseley Braun – 98,469 (0.61%)
Dick Gephardt – 63,902 (0.39%)
Scattering – 12,525 (0.08%)
2004 Green National Convention (presidential tally)[16][better source needed]
David Cobb – 408 (36.20%)
No nominee – 308 (27.33%)
Peter Camejo – 119 (10.56%)
Ralph Nader – 118 (10.47%)
Kent Mesplay – 43 (3.82%)
Lorna Salzman – 40 (3.55%)
None of the above – 36 (3.19%)
JoAnne Bier Beeman – 14 (1.24%)
Carol A. Miller – 10 (0.89%)
Dennis Kucinich – 9 (0.80%)
Uncommitted – 7 (0.62%)
Paul Glover – 6 (0.53%)
Abstaining – 3 (0.27%)
Jonathan Farley – 3 (0.27%)
Sheila Bilyeu – 2 (0.18%)
Eugene Victor Debs – 1 (0.09%)
2004 Democratic National Convention (presidential tally)[15][better source needed]
John Kerry – 4,255 (99.14%)
Dennis Kucinich – 37 (0.86%)

U.S. House of Representatives (2004–2006)[edit]

Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2004[17]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 172,406 (60.03%)
Edward Fitzpatrick Herman, Republican – 96,463 (33.59%)
Barbara Anne Ferris, independent – 18,343 (6.39%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2006 (Democratic primary)[18]
Dennis Kucinich (incumbent) – 51,485 (76.42%)
Barbara Anne Ferris – 15,890 (23.58%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2006[19]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 138,393 (66.41%)
Mike Dovilla, Republican – 69,996 (33.59%)

U.S. presidential election, 2008[edit]

2008 New Hampshire Democratic Vice Presidential primary[20][better source needed][not in citation given]
Raymond Stebbins – 50,485 (46.93%)
William Bryk – 22,965 (21.35%)
John Edwards – 10,553 (9.81%)
Barack Obama 6,402 (5.95%)
Bill Richardson (write-in) – 5,525 (5.14%)
Hillary Clinton (write-in) – 3,419 (3.18%)
Joe Biden – 1,512 (1.41%)
Al Gore – 966 (0.90%)
Dennis Kucinich – 762 (0.71%)
Bill Clinton – 388 (0.36%)
John McCain – 293 (0.27%)
Chris Dodd – 224 (0.21%)
Ron Paul – 176 (0.16%)
Jack Barnes, Jr. – 95 (0.09%)
Mike Gravel – 91 (0.09%)
Joe Lieberman – 67 (0.06%)
Mitt Romney – 66 (0.06%)
Mike Huckabee – 63 (0.06%)
Rudy Giuliani – 46 (0.04%)
Darrel Hunter – 20 (0.02%)
2008 Democratic presidential primaries, excluding the Florida and Michigan contests, only primary and caucuses votes[21][better source needed][not in citation given]
Barack Obama – 16,706,853
Hillary Rodham Clinton – 16,239,821
John Edwards – 742,010
Bill Richardson – 89,054
Uncommitted delegates – 82,660
Dennis Kucinich – 68,482
Joe Biden – 64,041
Mike Grave – 27,662
Chris Dodd – 25,300
Others – 22,556
2008 Democratic presidential primaries, including the Florida and Michigan contests[citation needed]
Hillary Rodham Clinton – 18,225,175 (48.03%)
Barack Obama – 17,988,182 (47.41%)
John Edwards – 1,006,275 (2.65%)
Uncommitted delegates – 299,610 (0.79%)
Bill Richardson – 106,073 (0.28%)
Dennis Kucinich – 103,994 (0.27%)
Joe Biden – 81,641 (0.22%)
Scattering – 44,348 (0.12%)
Mike Gravel – 40,251 (0.11%)
Chris Dodd – 35,281 (0.09%)

U.S. House of Representatives (2008–2012)[edit]

Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2008 (Democratic primary)[22]
Dennis Kucinich (incumbent) – 72,646 (50.32%)
Joe Cimperman – 50,760 (35.16%)
Barbara Anne Ferris – 9,362 (6.48%)
Thomas E. O'Grady – 7,264 (5.03%)
Rosemary A. Palmer – 4,339 (3.01%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2008[23]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 157,268 (57.02%)
Jim Trakas, Republican – 107,918 (39.13%)
Paul Conroy, Libertarian Party – 10,623 (3.85%)
Ohio's 10th congressional district, 2010[24]
Dennis Kucinich, Democrat (incumbent) – 101,343 (53.05%)
Peter J. Corrigan, Republican – 83,809 (43.87%)
Jeff Goggins, Libertarian – 5,874 (3.07%)
Ohio's 9th congressional district, 2012[25]
Marcy Kaptur (incumbent) – 42,902 (56.18%)
Dennis Kucinich (incumbent) – 30,564 (40.02%)
Graham Veysey – 2,900 (3.80%)

References[edit]

  1. ^ Guthrie, Benjamin J.; Jennings, W. Pat (March 15, 1973). "Statistics of the presidential and congressional election of November 7, 1972". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 36. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  2. ^ Guthrie, Benjamin J.; Jennings, W. Patt (August 1, 1975). "Statistics of the congressional election of November 4, 1974". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 30. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  3. ^ "Cleveland Mayor". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  4. ^ "Cleveland, OH Mayor – Recall". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  5. ^ "Cleveland Mayor". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  6. ^ "Democratic Primary: June 8, 1982". Ohio Secretary of State. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  7. ^ "OH District 20 – D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  8. ^ "OH District 19 – D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  9. ^ "OH District 10 – D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  10. ^ Carle, Robin H. (July 29, 1997). "Statistics of the presidential and congressional election of November 5, 1996". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 50. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  11. ^ Trandahl, Jeff (January 3, 1999). "Statistics of the congressional election of November 3, 1998". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 34. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  12. ^ Trandahl, Jeff (June 21, 2001). "Statistics of the presidential and congressional election of November 7, 2000". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 50. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  13. ^ Trandahl, Jeff (May 1, 2003). "Statistics of the congressional election of November 5, 2002". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 36. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  14. ^ "MN US President – IP Caucus". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  15. ^ a b "US President – D Convention". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  16. ^ "US President – G Convention". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  17. ^ Trandahl, Jeff (June 7, 2005). "Statistics of the presidential and congressional election of November 2, 2004". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 44. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  18. ^ "Democratic U.S. House of Representatives: May 2, 2006". Ohio Secretary of State. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  19. ^ Miller, Lorraine C. (September 21, 2007). "Statistics of the congressional election of November 7, 2006". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 35. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  20. ^ "NH US Vice President – D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  21. ^ "US President - D Primaries". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  22. ^ "Democratic Representative to Congress: March 4, 2008". Ohio Secretary of State. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  23. ^ Miller, Lorraine C. (July 10, 2009). "Statistics of the presidential and congressional election of November 4, 2008". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 51. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  24. ^ Haas, Karen L. (June 3, 2011). "Statistics of the congressional election of November 2, 2010". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. p. 39. Retrieved December 26, 2013. 
  25. ^ "Democratic House of Representatives: March 6, 2012". Ohio Secretary of State. Retrieved December 26, 2013.