List of 2016 United States presidential electors

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

This is a list of members of the Electoral College, known as "electors", who cast ballots to elect the President of the United States and Vice President of the United States in the 2016 election. There are 538 electors from the 50 states and the District of Columbia.[1] On Monday December 19, 2016, they formally elected Donald Trump of New York and Mike Pence of Indiana to the presidency and vice presidency respectively.

While every state except Nebraska and Maine chooses its electors by statewide vote, many states require that one elector be designated for each congressional district. These electors are chosen by each party before the general election. A vote for that party then confirms their position. In all states except Nebraska and Maine, the electors are winner-take-all. In Maine and Nebraska within each congressional district one elector is allocated by popular vote; the states' remaining two electors, representing the two U.S. Senate seats, are winner-take-both. Except where otherwise noted, such designations refer to the elector's residence in that district rather than election by the voters of the district. Ultimately, Donald Trump received 304 electoral votes and Hillary Clinton 227, as two faithless electors defected from Trump and five defected from Clinton. Four faithless electors were from Washington (defected from Clinton), two from Texas (defected from Trump) and one from Hawaii (defected from Clinton).[2]

Alabama[edit]

Electors: 9, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[3]

  • Perry O. Hooper Jr., Pike Road, At-large[4]
  • Grady H. Thornton, Birmingham, At-large
  • Frank Burt Jr., Bay Minette, CD1
  • Will B. Sellers, Montgomery, CD2
  • James Eldon Wilson, Montgomery, CD3
  • Tim Wadsworth, Arley, CD4
  • J. Elbert Peters, Huntsville, CD5
  • Mary Sue McClurkin, Indian Springs, CD6
  • Robert A. Cusanelli, Carrollton, CD7[5]

Alaska[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for the nominees of the Republican Party of the State of Alaska[6]

  • Sean Parnell, Palmer — 10th Governor of Alaska
  • Jacqueline Tupou, Juneau
  • Carolyn Leman, Anchorage[5]

Arizona[edit]

Electors: 11, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • J. Foster Morgan, Glendale[7][8] — youngest elector at 19[9]
  • Walter Begay Jr., Kayenta
  • Bruce Ash, Tucson – national committeeman
  • Sharon Giese, Mesa
  • James O'Connor, Scottsdale
  • Jerry Hayden, Scottsdale
  • Robert Graham, Phoenix – state party chairman
  • Edward Robson, Phoenix
  • Carole Joyce, Phoenix
  • Alberto Gutier, Phoenix
  • Jane Pierpoint Lynch, Phoenix[5]

Arkansas[edit]

Electors: 6, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

California[edit]

Electors: 55, voted for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[5][11]

  • Dustin R. Reed, Concord
  • Javier Gonzalez, San Jose
  • Shawn E. Terris, Ventura
  • John M. Ryan, San Rafael
  • Mark W. Headley, Berkeley
  • Gail R. Teton-Landis, Santa Barbara
  • Faith A. Garamendi, Davis
  • Ana A. Huerta, Bakersfield
  • Marie S. Torres, Hacienda Heights
  • Kathleen R. Scott, Lincoln
  • Donna M. Ireland, Pleasanton
  • Robert S. Torres, Pomona
  • Timothy J. Farley, Martinez
  • Christine T. Kehoe, San Diego
  • Dorothy N. Vann, Long Beach
  • Analea J. Patterson, Sacramento
  • Vinzenz J. Koller, Carmel – had indicated that he was undecided, unsuccessfully sued California over law forcing electors to vote along party lines[12][13]
  • David S. Warmuth, Pasadena
  • Janine V. Bera, Elk Grove
  • Andrew R. Krakoff, Orinda
  • Karen D. Waters, Inglewood
  • Sandra M. Aduna, Laguna Woods
  • Katherine A. Lyon, Coronado
  • Shirley N. Weber, San Diego
  • Saundra G. Andrews, Oakland
  • John P. MacMurray, La Habra
  • Denise B. Wells, Victorville
  • Jane C. Block, Riverside
  • Sheldon Malchicoff, Westlake Village
  • Gregory H. Willenborg, Los Angeles
  • Ed Buck, West Hollywood
  • Nury Martinez, San Fernando
  • Laurence S. Zakson, Los Angeles
  • Francine P. Busby, Cardiff
  • Gwen Moore, Los Angeles
  • Laphonza R. Butler, Los Angeles
  • Cathy A. Morris, Rancho Cucamonga
  • Benjamin Cardenas, Montebello
  • Stephen J. Natoli, Visalia
  • Jacki M. Cisneros, Los Angeles
  • Mark A. Olbert, San Carlos
  • Raymond L. Cordova, Garden Grove
  • Christine Pelosi, San Francisco – signed a letter demanding an intelligence briefing on the alleged Russian hacking[14]
  • Steven D. Diebert, Fresno
  • Carmen O. Perez, Long Beach
  • James A. Donahue, El Cerrito
  • Celine G. Purcell, Redwood City
  • Patrick F. Drinan, Escondido
  • Andres Ramos, Elk Grove
  • Susan Eggman, Stockton
  • Olivia A. Reyes-Becerra, Stanford
  • Eileen Feinstein Mariano, San Francisco
  • Priscilla G. Richardson, Cathedral City
  • Natalie P. Fortman, Valencia
  • Steve J. Spinner, Atherton

Colorado[edit]

Electors: 9, voted for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[15]

  • Celeste Landry, Boulder – replaced Micheal Baca, Denver, who was removed as an elector after voting for John Kasich[16][17][18]
  • Terry Phillips, Louisville
  • Mary Beth Corsentino, Pueblo
  • Jerad Sutton, Greeley – had indicated he would not vote for Hillary Clinton[19]
  • Robert Nemanich, Colorado Springs – had in early December not planned to vote for Hillary Clinton[19]
  • Amy Drayer, Greenwood Village
  • Ann Knollman, Arvada
  • Sen. Rollie Heath, Boulder
  • Hon. Polly Baca, Denver – had indicated she would cast her vote for an alternative Republican candidate[20]

Connecticut[edit]

Electors: 7, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

  • Barbara Gordon, West Hartford[21]
  • Ellen Nurse, Hartford
  • Edward Piazza, New Haven
  • Tyisha Walker, New Haven
  • Christopher Rosario, Bridgeport
  • Robert Godfrey, Danbury
  • Steven Jones, Tolland[5]

Delaware[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

  • Lynn Fuller
  • Lydia York
  • Linda Cavanaugh[5]

District of Columbia[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

Florida[edit]

Electors: 29, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Georgia[edit]

Electors: 16, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Bruce Allen Azevedo
  • Brian K Burdette
  • Lott Harris Dill
  • John David Elliott
  • James Randolph Evans
  • Bobbie D. Frantz
  • Linda D. Herren
  • Rachel Blackstone Little
  • Deborah M. McCord
  • Michael Neil McNeely
  • Mary L. Padgett
  • Neil L. Pruitt
  • Joshua Kirk Shook
  • Frank B. Strickland
  • John Padgett – replaced Baoky Nguyen Vu, who resigned[26]
  • John B. White[5]

Hawaii[edit]

Electors: 4, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[27]
Clinton received three votes and Bernie Sanders received one for President
Kaine received three votes and Elizabeth Warren received one for Vice President[28]

Electors[edit]

First alternates[edit]

  • Kainoa Kaumeheiwa-Rego
  • Eileen McKee
  • Michael Golojuch Sr.
  • Yvonne Lau

Second alternates[edit]

  • Carolyn Golojuch
  • Julie Patten
  • Michele Golojuch
  • Leo Caries

Idaho[edit]

Electors: 4, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[29]
Two (Bangerter and Smyser) were replaced on the Electoral College, as federal employees cannot be electors[30]

Illinois[edit]

Electors: 20, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[31]

Indiana[edit]

Electors: 11, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[32]

  • Stephanie Beckley, Jamestown
  • Daniel Bortner, Bedford
  • Laura Campbell, Carmel
  • Jeff Cardwell, Indianapolis
  • Donald L. Hayes, Jasper
  • Randall Kirkpatrick, Ligonier
  • Ethan E. Manning, Peru
  • Macy Kelly Mitchell, Indianapolis
  • Edwin J. Simcox, Fishers
  • Kevin Steen, Muncie
  • Chuck Williams, Valparaiso[5]

Iowa[edit]

Electors: 6, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Kansas[edit]

Electors: 6, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Ashley J. McMillan, Concordia – state party vice chairwoman[33]
  • Helen Van Etten, Topeka – national committeewoman
  • Mark Kahrs, Wichita – national committeeman
  • Ron Estes, Wichita – Kansas State Treasurer
  • Clayton L. Barker, Leawood – state party executive director
  • Kelly Arnold, Wichita – state party chairman[5]

Kentucky[edit]

Electors: 8, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Jim Skaggs
  • David Disponett
  • Robert Duncan
  • Michael Carter
  • Scott Lasley
  • Walter Reichert
  • Mary Singleton
  • Troy Sheldon[5]

Louisiana[edit]

Electors: 8, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Electors[edit]

  • Chris Trahan, CD1[34]
  • Lloyd Harsch, CD2
  • Charles Buckels, CD3
  • Louis Avalone, CD4
  • Kay Katz, CD5
  • Lennie Rhys, CD6
  • Garret Monti, At-large
  • Scott Wilfong, At-large[5]

Alternates[edit]

  • Candy Maness, CD1
  • Jennifer Madsen, CD2
  • Christian Gil, CD3
  • Constance Diane Long, CD4
  • Verne Breland, CD5
  • Glenda Pollard, CD6
  • John Batt, At-large
  • Raymond Griffin, At-large

Maine[edit]

Electors: 4[35]

Democratic Party[edit]

3, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

Republican Party[edit]

1, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Maryland[edit]

Electors: 10, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[37]

  • Lesley Israel
  • Robert Leonard
  • Lillian Holmes
  • Salome Peters
  • Hagner Mister
  • Claudia Martin
  • Courtney Watson – signed a letter demanding an intelligence briefing on the alleged Russian hacking[14]
  • Karen Britto
  • Susan Ness
  • Wayne Rogers[5]

Massachusetts[edit]

Electors: 11, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

  • Nazda Alam
  • Mary Gail Cokkinias
  • Marie Turley
  • Dori Dean
  • Donna Smith
  • Cheryl Cumings
  • Marc R. Pacheco
  • Curtis Lemay
  • Jason Palitsch
  • Paul Yorkis
  • Parwez Wahid[5]

Michigan[edit]

Electors: 16, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • John Haggard
  • Jack Holmes
  • Kelly Mitchell
  • Judy Rapanos
  • Henry Hatter
  • Robert Weitt
  • Wyckham Seelig
  • Ross Ensign
  • Michael Banerian
  • Brian Fairbrother
  • Ken Crider
  • Mary Vaughn
  • Jim Rhoades — motorcycle lobbyist[38]
  • William Rauwerdink
  • Hank Fuhs
  • Joseph Guzman[5]

Minnesota[edit]

Electors: 10, voted for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[5]

  • Fred Knudson, Owatonna
  • Roger Gehrke, Eagan
  • Marge Hoffa, Minnetonka
  • Raymond Hess, Maplewood
  • Jill Garcia, Minneapolis – replaced Muhammad Abdurrahman, faithless elector[39][40][41] after he voted for Bernie Sanders and Tulsi Gabbard[42]
  • Betsy O'Berry, Ramsey
  • Mike Wammer, Lake Eunice Township
  • Mary Murphy, Hermantown
  • Jules Goldstein, St. Paul
  • Sherrie Pugh, Mound

Mississippi[edit]

Electors: 6, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Ann Hebert
  • Joe F. Sanderson Jr.
  • Bradley R. White
  • J. Kelley Williams
  • William G. Yates Jr.
  • Wirt Yerger[5]

Missouri[edit]

Electors: 10, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Tim Dreste (1st)
  • Jan DeWeese (2nd)
  • Hector Maldonado (3rd) – says he will vote for Trump stating: "I took an oath once to become a U.S. citizen (...) on August 14, 1995, that was the first oath that I have taken to support the U.S. Constitution. A year later I took the oath again, to support the duties of being an officer in the U.S. Army. This was the third oath that I have taken to execute what I promised to do."[43]
  • Sherry Kuttenkuler (4th)
  • Casey Crawford (5th)
  • Tom Brown (6th)
  • Cherry Warren (7th)
  • Scott Clark (8th)
  • Al Rotskoff
  • Susie Johnson[5]

Montana[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[44]

Electors[edit]

  • Thelma Baker
  • Nancy Ballance
  • Dennis Scranton

Alternates[edit]

  • Vondene Kopetski
  • Becky Stockton
  • Thomas Tuck[5]

Nebraska[edit]

Electors: 5, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Craig Safranek, Merna
  • Chuck Conrad, Hastings
  • John Dinkel, Norfolk
  • Phil Belin, Omaha
  • Paul Burger, Kearney

Nevada[edit]

Electors: 6, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

New Hampshire[edit]

Electors: 4, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

The only all-female slate of electors, all four of whom are the first Democratic women to hold their elected offices

New Jersey[edit]

Electors: 14, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

  • Alaa R. Abdelaziz, Paterson[46]
  • Tahsina Ahmed, Haledon — the first Bangladeshi-American female to hold elected office in the nation[47][48]
  • Anthony Cureton, Englewood
  • Lizette Delgado-Polanco, Ewing
  • Edward Farmer, Piscataway
  • Christopher D. James, East Orange
  • LeRoy J. Jones Jr., East Orange
  • Retha R. Onitiri, Clarksburg
  • Marlene Prieto, Secaucus
  • Ronald G. Rios, Carteret
  • Hetty M. Rosenstein, South Orange
  • Kelly Steward Maer, Manasquan
  • Mary Ann Wardlow, Lawnside
  • Heriberta Loretta Winters, Williamstown[5]

New Mexico[edit]

Electors: 5, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[49]

  • Roxanne Allen, Albuquerque – Democratic ward chairwoman
  • Noyola Padilla Archibeque, Las Vegas – chairwoman of the San Miguel Federation of Democratic Women
  • John Padilla, Albuquerque – Bernie Sanders delegate to the 2016 Democratic National Convention and Democratic ward chairman
  • Lorraine Spradling, Los Lunas – grassroots organizer
  • E. Paul Torres, Isleta Pueblo

New York[edit]

Electors: 29, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[50]

North Carolina[edit]

Electors: 15, voted for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Linda Harper
  • Charles Staley
  • Karen Kozel
  • Martha Jenkins
  • Celeste Stanley
  • Donald Webb
  • Robert Muller
  • Jennifer Dunbar
  • Andrea Arterburn
  • Glenn Pinckney Sr.
  • Mark Delk
  • David Speight
  • Ann Sullivan
  • Lee Green
  • David Smudski[5]

North Dakota[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[51]

  • Leon Helland
  • John Olson
  • Duane Mutch – deceased
  • Bev Clayburgh

Ohio[edit]

Electors: 18, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Oklahoma[edit]

Electors: 7, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[55]

  • David Oldham
  • Teresa Lyn Turner
  • Mark Thomas
  • Bobby Cleveland
  • Lauree Elizabeth Marshall
  • Charles W. Potts
  • George W. Wiland, Jr.[5]

Oregon[edit]

Electors: 7, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

  • Frank James Dixon, Portland[56]
  • Karen A. Packer, Newberg
  • Austin Folnagy, Klamath Falls
  • Leon H. Coleman, Aloha
  • Harry W. "Sam" Sappington III, Albany
  • Timothy Norman Powers Rowan, Portland
  • Laura Gillpatrick, Eugene[5]

Pennsylvania[edit]

Electors: 20, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Bob Asher
  • Mary Barket
  • Robert Bozzuto
  • Theodore "Ted" Christian
  • Michael Downing
  • Margaret Ferraro
  • Robert Gleason
  • Christopher Gleason
  • Joyce Haas
  • Ash Khare
  • James McErlane
  • Elstina Pickett
  • Patricia Poprik
  • Andrew Reilly
  • Carol Sides
  • Glora "Lee" Snover
  • Richard Stewart
  • Lawrence Tabas
  • Christine Toretti
  • Carolyn Bunny Welsh[5]

Rhode Island[edit]

Electors: 4, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

South Carolina[edit]

Electors: 9, voted for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Glenn McCall
  • Matt Moore
  • Terry Hardesty
  • Jim Ulmer
  • Brenda Bedenbaugh
  • Bill Conley
  • Shery Smith
  • Moye Graham
  • Jerry Rovner[5][57]

South Dakota[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Tennessee[edit]

Electors: 11, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

  • Beth Scott Clayton Amos, Nashville, At-large – state executive committee member, member of the Board of the Estate Planning Council of Middle Tennessee
  • Joey Jacobs, Brentwood, At-large – president and CEO of Acadia Healthcare
  • Jason Mumpower, Bristol, CD1
  • Susan Mills, Maryville, CD2
  • Liz Holiway, Harriman, CD3
  • Lynne Davis, Lascassas, CD4
  • Tom Lawless, Nashville, CD5 – says he will vote for Trump stating: "Hell will freeze and we will be skating on the lava before I change. (...) He won the state and I have pledged and gave my word that that is what I would do. And I will not break it."[43]
  • Mike Callahan, Monterey, CD6
  • Pat Allen, Clarksville, CD7
  • Shannon Haynes, Alamo, CD8
  • Drew Daniel, Memphis, CD9[5]

Texas[edit]

Electors: 38, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President
One elector, Christopher Suprun, pledged not to vote for Donald Trump[59]
Ron Paul and John Kasich each received one vote for President
Carly Fiorina received one vote for Vice President

  • Candace Noble, At-large[60]
  • Fred Farias, At-large
  • Marty Rhymes, CD1
  • Thomas Moon, CD2
  • Carol Sewell, CD3
  • John E. Harper, CD4
  • Sherrill Lenz, CD5
  • Nicholas Ciggelakis, CD6
  • Will Hickman, CD7
  • Landon Estay, CD8
  • Rex Lamb, CD9
  • Rosemary Edwards, CD10
  • Matt Stringer, CD11
  • Debra Coffey, CD12 – replaced Shellie Surles, ruled ineligible
  • Benona Love, CD13 – replaced Melissa Kalka, ruled ineligible
  • Sherry Clark, CD14 – replaced Kenneth Clark, ruled ineligible
  • Sandra Cararas, CD15
  • David Thackston, CD16
  • Robert Bruce, CD17
  • Margie Forster, CD18
  • Scott Mann, CD19
  • Marian K. Stanko, CD20
  • Curtis Nelson, CD21
  • Tina Gibson, CD22
  • Ken Muenzler, CD23
  • Alexander Kim, CD24
  • Virginia Abel, CD25
  • John Dillard, CD26
  • Tom Knight, CD27
  • Marian Knowlton, CD28
  • Rex Teter, CD29
  • Christopher Suprun, CD30 – voted for John Kasich and Carly Fiorina; on May 14, 2016, at the state party convention in Dallas, per state party rule no. 39 on presidential electors, Suprun filed with the Chairman of the National Nominations Committee an affidavit in writing as to his commitment to vote for the Republican Party's nominees for President and Vice President,[61] but later reneged on this commitment, stating in a New York Times op-ed that he would not vote for Trump[62]
  • Jon Jewett, CD31
  • Susan Fischer, CD32
  • Lauren Byers, CD33
  • William "Bill" Greene, CD34 – voted for Ron Paul and Mike Pence;[63] on May 14, 2016, at the state party convention in Dallas, per state party rule no. 39 on presidential electors, Greene filed with the Chairman of the National Nominations Committee an affidavit in writing as to his commitment to vote for the Republican Party's nominees for President and Vice President.[64] However, Greene testified before the Elections Committee in the Texas House of Representatives on March 27, 2017, his belief that "a constitutional oath supersedes any pledge (...) and my oath was to the Constitution of the State of Texas and the U.S. Constitution"[65]
  • Mary Lou Erben, CD35
  • Janis Holt, CD 36 – replaced Arthur Sisneros, who resigned from the Electoral College rather than vote for Trump[66][67]

Utah[edit]

Electors: 6, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[68]

  • Cherilyn Eagar
  • Kris Kimball
  • Jeremy Jenkins
  • Peter Greathouse
  • Chia-Chi Teng
  • Richard Snelgrove[5]

Vermont[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President

Virginia[edit]

Electors: 13, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[69]

  • Bethany J. Rowland, Chesapeake[70]
  • Debra Stevens Fitzgerald, Harrisonburg
  • James Harold Allen Boyd, Culpeper
  • Jasper L. Hendricks, III, Pamplin
  • Jeanette C. Sarver, Dublin
  • K. James O'Connor, Jr., Manassas
  • Kathy Stewart Shupe, Sterling
  • Keith A. Scarborough, Woodbridge
  • Lashrecse D. Aird, Petersburg
  • Susan Johnson Rowland, Chesapeake
  • Terry C. Frye, Bristol
  • Virginia L. Peters, Alexandria
  • Vivian J. Paige, Norfolk[5]

Washington[edit]

Electors: 12, pledged to vote for Hillary Clinton for President and Tim Kaine for Vice President[71]
Clinton received eight votes, Colin Powell received three and Faith Spotted Eagle received one
Kaine received eight votes and Elizabeth Warren, Susan Collins, Maria Cantwell and Winona LaDuke each received one for Vice President[72]

West Virginia[edit]

Electors: 5, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President

Wisconsin[edit]

Electors: 10, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[81]

  • Kim Travis, Williams Bay, CD1
  • Kim Babler, Madison, CD2
  • Brian Westrate, Fall Creek, CD3 – tweeted that he will vote for Donald Trump[82]
  • Brad Courtney, Whitefish Bay, CD4
  • Kathy Kiernan, Richfield, CD5
  • Dan Feyen, Fond du Lac, CD6
  • Kevin Hermening, Wausau, CD7 – replacing Jim Miller, Hayward[83]
  • Bill Berglund, Sturgeon Bay, CD8
  • Steve King, Janesville, At-large
  • Mary Buestrin, River Hills, At-large[5]

Wyoming[edit]

Electors: 3, pledged to vote for Donald Trump for President and Mike Pence for Vice President[84]

  • Bonnie Foster
  • Teresa Richards
  • Karl Allred[5]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "U. S. Electoral College: Who Are the Electors? How Do They Vote?". National Archives and Records Administration. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  2. ^ Dave Leip. "United States election results". US Election Atlas. Retrieved June 29, 2019.
  3. ^ "2016 Election Information". Alabama Secretary of State. Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  4. ^ "Presidential Electors – State of Alabama" (PDF). Alabama Secretary of State. Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as "Here are the people who will cast the formal vote for president next month". Politico. November 11, 2016. Retrieved November 15, 2016.
  6. ^ "Electoral College". Alaska.gov. Archived from the original on 2016-10-20. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  7. ^ "McCain colluders Graham, Lynch set to scuttle Trump". Seeing Red AZ. seeingredaz.wordpress.com. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  8. ^ "Sample Ballot, Maricopa County Arizona" (PDF). Maricopa County Recorder. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-10-25. Retrieved 2016-10-23.
  9. ^ a b Cheney, Kyle (2016), "The Teenager and the 93-Year-Old", Politico
  10. ^ "Certificate of Electors (PDF)" (Press release). Republican Party of Arkansas. 2016-08-08.
  11. ^ "November 8, 2016, General Election Presidential Elector List for the State of California" (PDF). California Secretary of State. October 4, 2016.
  12. ^ http://www.politico.com/f/?id=00000158-eb44-d82a-a95e-fb5eb0470001
  13. ^ "Electoral College member files lawsuit to block Donald Trump presidency". 11 December 2016.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Electors demand intelligence briefing before Electoral College vote".
  15. ^ "Colorado Secretary of State -Elections Image View System".
  16. ^ http://www.sos.state.co.us/ImageView/ViewImage.do?fileId=20165025647&masterFileId=20165025647&division=5&pageNum=&deletePages=&imageStatus=
  17. ^ "Electoral College: Colorado elector removed after never-Trump vote".
  18. ^ "Colorado's electoral votes go to Hillary Clinton after one is replaced – The Denver Post". Retrieved 20 December 2016.
  19. ^ a b Riley, Rachel. "Colorado electors plan to challenge state law in bid to derail Donald Trump's victory". Colorado Springs Gazette. Retrieved December 7, 2016.
  20. ^ Rehkopf, Bill (December 1, 2016). "This presidential elector will vote her conscience in Electoral College". The Hill. Retrieved December 7, 2016.
  21. ^ http://www.sots.ct.gov/sots/lib/sots/electionservices/certificates_of_party_endorsement/2016/presidential_electors_democratic.pdf
  22. ^ Mark Harper. "Volusia's Tony Ledbetter selected Republican elector – News – Daytona Beach News-Journal Online – Daytona Beach, FL". news-journalonline.com. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  23. ^ "The People Who Pick the President – 2016 – The High-Profile Republicans – POLITICO Magazine". politico.com. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  24. ^ "Florida Certificate of Vote 2016" (PDF).
  25. ^ "Florida's presidential electors, from Brian Ballard to Nan Rich". Tampa Bay Times. Retrieved 2016-11-14.
  26. ^ "Georgia GOP chair replaces anti-Trump elector".
  27. ^ Uyeda, Kristen (2016-10-25). "2016 Presidential Elector Candidates for the State of Hawaii" (Press release). Hawaii Office of Elections.
  28. ^ Hellmann, Jessie (19 December 2016). "Democratic elector in Hawaii votes for Sanders".
  29. ^ http://co.adams.id.us/wp-content/uploads/DOC092716.pdf
  30. ^ Dentzer, Bill (2016-12-16). "2 Idaho Electoral College electors to be replaced; federal workers barred from serving".
  31. ^ "Who Will Sit On The Electoral College From Illinois | NPR Illinois". nprillinois.org. Archived from the original on 2016-10-20. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  32. ^ "2016 Indiana Presidential Elector Candidates" (PDF). Indiana Secretary of State. Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  33. ^ Hancock, Peter (Lawrence Journal World) "Parties name slate of people who will cast Kansas' electoral college votes in presidential election". September 27, 2016.
  34. ^ https://static1.squarespace.com/static/52951d96e4b0c34219642ca5/t/57be0ca86a4963a0ef737895/1472072883837/Final+Draft+of+SCC+Minutes+6-11-16.pdf
  35. ^ "Bureau of Corporations, Elections & Commissions". Maine Secretary of State. Retrieved December 7, 2016.
  36. ^ "Maine electors cast votes for Clinton, Trump – after protests inside and outside State House – The Portland Press Herald". 19 December 2016.
  37. ^ Maryland State Board of Elections. "2016 Presidential Electors". elections.state.md.us. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  38. ^ "The Motorcycle Lobbyist".
  39. ^ Kyle Potter [@kpottermn] (19 December 2016). "Abdurrahman says he voted for Sanders/Tulsi Gabbard to protest the state's law that tosses faithless electors & replaces with alternate" (Tweet). Retrieved December 19, 2016 – via Twitter.
  40. ^ "Minn. electors meet, award Clinton votes amid protests against Trump". StarTribune. December 19, 2016. Retrieved December 19, 2016.
  41. ^ "Minnesota electors vote for Hillary Clinton, after one goes rogue". Twin Cities Pioneer Press. December 19, 2016. Retrieved December 19, 2016.
  42. ^ "Minnesotans cast Electoral College votes for Hillary Clinton".
  43. ^ a b Woodward, Calvin. "Don't look to the Electoral College to upend Trump victory".
  44. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-12-16. Retrieved 2016-10-22.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  45. ^ "Electoral College Names: Who Are the Electors Who Will Vote for President?". Retrieved December 13, 2016.
  46. ^ Currie, John (2016-08-05). "Certificate of Electors (PDF)" (Press release). The Democratic Party of New Jersey.
  47. ^ "The Trailblazers".
  48. ^ Nobile, Tom. "New Haledon councilwoman makes history with victory". NorthJersey.com.
  49. ^ "State's five electors have yet to cast vote for president".
  50. ^ "www.elections.ny.gov:8080/reports/rwservlet?cmdkey=whofiled". elections.ny.gov:8080. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  51. ^ Service, John Hageman Forum News. "North Dakota electors asked to vote against Trump".
  52. ^ a b c Marc Kovac, "Ohio Republican Party chooses presidential electors, should Trump win", Twinsburg Bulletin
  53. ^ David Skolnick, "A former Boardman trustee and the wife of a congressman are GOP Electoral College members", Youngstown Vindicator
  54. ^ a b Jeremy Pelzer, "Hillary Clinton has a 'problem' winning over Ohio Democrats, Donald Trump's campaign says", The Cleveland Plain Dealer
  55. ^ https://www.oklahomacounty.org/electionboard/Documents/ballots/Race%20for%2011_16.pdf
  56. ^ http://sos.oregon.gov/elections/Documents/Electoral%20College/DEM-Electors.pdf
  57. ^ "Press Release: SCGOP selects Electoral College Members". 23 August 2016. Archived from the original on 11 November 2016. Retrieved 10 November 2016.
  58. ^ Bureau, Bob Mercer State Capitol. "If South Dakota voters choose Trump, state's three electors will back him too".
  59. ^ "Why I Will Not Cast My Electoral Vote for Donald Trump". The New York Times. 5 December 2016.
  60. ^ "2016 Texas Republican Convention – Republican Party of Texas". Archived from the original on 2016-12-27. Retrieved 2016-10-22.
  61. ^ https://3npv5lo075n4f1mrxbxvz8hv-wpengine.netdna-ssl.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/2016-Rules-with-March-17-SREC-Updates_Correct.pdf
  62. ^ Suprun, Christopher (2016-12-05). "Opinion | Why I Will Not Cast My Electoral Vote for Donald Trump". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-11-05.
  63. ^ "Why Bill Greene Voted for Ron Paul in the Electoral College". The Austrian. 17 April 2017.
  64. ^ https://3npv5lo075n4f1mrxbxvz8hv-wpengine.netdna-ssl.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/2016-Rules-with-March-17-SREC-Updates_Correct.pdf
  65. ^ "TX House Elections Committee Hearing 03-27-2017 - All Electoral Binding Bills".
  66. ^ Tribune, The Texas (19 December 2016). "Texas electors cast 36 votes for Trump, 1 for Kasich, 1 for Ron Paul".
  67. ^ "Texas Elector Resigns".
  68. ^ "2016 Election Information – Lieutenant Governor's Office: Elections". elections.utah.gov. Retrieved 2016-10-20.
  69. ^ "Virginia Electoral College — December 19, 2016 – Virginia Department of Elections". Archived from the original on November 15, 2016. Retrieved October 25, 2016.
  70. ^ http://elections.virginia.gov/Files/Media/Electoral-college/DNCElectors-2016.pdf
  71. ^ "2016 Electoral College Electors – Elections & Voting – WA Secretary of State".
  72. ^ "Four Washington state electors break ranks and don't vote for Clinton". 19 December 2016.
  73. ^ "Washington state electors on the fence about voting for Hillary Clinton".
  74. ^ "Four Washington electors defect, make history, as Electoral College goes to Trump".
  75. ^ a b c d "VicePresidentialBallots".
  76. ^ Pilkington, Ed (30 November 2016). "Teen becomes seventh 'faithless elector' to protest Trump as president-elect". The Guardian. Retrieved December 7, 2016.
  77. ^ Browning, Paige. "Teen 'faithless elector' from Washington state protests Trump presidency". KUOW. Retrieved December 7, 2016.
  78. ^ "Washington state elector says he won't vote for Clinton". Fox News. 5 November 2016.
  79. ^ "What if? A look at the Electoral College, rogue electors". Seattle Times. 5 November 2016.
  80. ^ Staff, RACHEL LA CORTE Associated Press & KOMO. "Wash. state's Electoral College votes for Clinton, Powell, Faith Spotted Eagle".
  81. ^ "2016 Presidential Electors" (PDF). Wisconsin Secretary of State. Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  82. ^ Brian Westrate [@BrianWestrate] (16 December 2016). "Proud to be an #elector and cast my vote for #PEOTUS @realDonaldTrump I will #RemainFaithful to the will of WI voters" (Tweet). Retrieved December 22, 2016 – via Twitter.
  83. ^ Matthew DeFour [@WSJMattD4] (19 December 2016). "Jim Miller is officially replaced by Kevin Hermining as an elector. Miller can't serve as elector because he now works for Sean Duffy" (Tweet). Retrieved December 22, 2016 – via Twitter.
  84. ^ "Wyoming Secretary of State". soswy.state.wy.us. Retrieved 2016-10-20.

External links[edit]

Preceded by
2012
Electoral College (United States)
2016
Succeeded by
2020