Green Party of the United States
|Presidential nominee||Jill Stein (MA)|
|Vice presidential nominee||Ajamu Baraka (DC)
(Howie Hawkins (NY) on Minnesota and Kansas ballot)
|Split from||Greens/Green Party USA|
|Preceded by||Association of State Green Parties|
|Headquarters||6411 Orchard Avenue, Suite 101
Takoma Park, Maryland 20912
|Youth wing||Young Greens Caucus|
|Women's wing||National Women's Caucus|
|LGBT wing||Lavender Greens Caucus|
|Latino wing||Latinx Caucus|
|Black wing||Black Caucus|
|International affiliation||Global Greens|
|Continental affiliation||Federation of the Green Parties of the Americas|
|Slogan||"#ItsInOurHands" (Jill Stein 2016 Campaign)|
|Seats in the Senate||
0 / 100
|Seats in the House||
0 / 435
0 / 50
|State Upper House Seats||
0 / 1,972
|State Lower House Seats||
0 / 5,411
0 / 6
|Territorial Upper Chamber Seats||
0 / 97
|Territorial Lower Chamber Seats||
0 / 91
|Other elected offices||100 (2016 Est.)|
|Part of a series on|
The party, which is the country's fourth-largest by membership, promotes environmentalism, nonviolence, social justice, participatory grassroots democracy, gender equality, LGBT rights, anti-war and anti-racism. On the political spectrum the party is generally seen as left-wing, and in 2016 officially self-described as an "eco-socialist" party.
The GPUS was founded in 2001 as the evolution of the Association of State Green Parties (ASGP), which was formed in 1996. After its founding, the GPUS soon became the primary national green organization in the country, eclipsing the Greens/Green Party USA (G/GPUSA), which formed in 1991 out of the Green Committees of Correspondence (CoC), a collection of local green groups active since 1984. The ASGP had increasingly distanced itself from the G/GPUSA in the late 1990s.
The Greens gained widespread public attention during the 2000 presidential election, when the ticket composed of Ralph Nader and Winona LaDuke won 2.7% of the popular vote. Nader was vilified by many Democrats and even some Greens, who accused him of spoiling the election for Al Gore, the Democratic candidate. The degree of Nader's impact on the 2000 election remains controversial.
In 2016, the Green Party of the United States is agitating for right of the American public to obtain equal access to party's message through mainstream media and also inclusion in the Presidential debates. It also focusses on tapping the 50% of independent Americans who are neither registered Democrats nor Republicans. In April 2016, the party also reached out to Bernie Sanders and his supporters with the aim of exploring some way to collaborate his progressive revolution within the Green Party of the United States.
The GPUS had several members elected in state legislatures, including in California, Maine and Arkansas. A number of Greens around the United States hold positions on the municipal level, including on school boards, city councils and as mayors.
- 1 History
- 2 Ideology
- 3 Structure and composition
- 4 Geographic distribution
- 5 Presidential tickets
- 6 List of national conventions and annual meetings
- 7 Presidential ballot access
- 8 Electoral results
- 9 Fundraising and position on Super PACs
- 10 See also
- 11 Social Media
- 12 References
- 13 External links
The political movement that began in 1985 as the decentralized Committees of Correspondence evolved into a more centralized structure by 1990, opening a national clearinghouse, and forming governing bodies, bylaws, and a platform as the Green Committees of Correspondence (GCoC), and by 1990, simply, The Greens. The organization conducted grassroots organizing efforts, educational activities, and electoral campaigns.
Internal divisions arose between members who saw electoral politics as ultimately corrupting and supported the notion of an "anti-party party" formed by Petra Kelly and other leaders of Die Grünen in Germany, vs. those who saw electoral strategies as a crucial engine of social change. A struggle for the direction of the organization culminated a "compromise agreement," ratified in 1990 at the Greens National Congress in Elkins, West Virginia – in which both strategies would be accommodated within the same 527 political organization renamed the Greens/Green Party USA (G/GPUSA). The G/GPUSA was recognized by the FEC as a national political party in 1991.
The compromise agreement subsequently collapsed and two Green party organizations have co-existed in the United States since. The Green Politics Network was organized in 1990 and The National Association of Statewide Green Parties formed by 1994. Divisions between those pressing to break onto the national political stage and those aiming to grow roots at the local level continued to widen during the 1990s. The Association of State Green Parties (ASGP) encouraged and backed Nader's presidential runs in 1996 and 2000. By 2001, the push to separate electoral activity from the G/GPUSA issue-based organizing led to the Boston Proposal and subsequent rise of the Green Party of the United States. The G/GPUSA lost most of its affiliates in the following months, and dropped its FEC national party status in 2005.
The GPUS follows the ideals of green politics, which are based on the Four Pillars of the Green Party: Ecological wisdom, Social justice, Grassroots democracy and Nonviolence. The "Ten Key Values," which expand upon the four pillars, are as follows:
- Grassroots democracy
- Social justice
- Ecological wisdom
- Community-based economics
- Women's rights
- Respect for diversity
- Global responsibility
- Future focus
Peter Camejo quoted in 2002 as claiming that he was a watermelon—green on the outside but red on the inside— in January 2004 initiated the Avocado Declaration which compares Greens, to avocados. "An avocado is Green on the outside and Green on the inside." It goes on to explain that Greens have a vital role in bringing Democracy to the otherwise undemocratic two party system of the U.S., that the Greens have a unique and independent identity as a third party that cannot be subsumed into the Republican or Democratic parties and they cannot be dismissed by the Republicans or Democratic Party critics by inferring they are merely socialists or communists.
The Green Party does not accept donations from corporations, political action committees (PACs), 527(c) organizations or soft money. The party's platforms and rhetoric harshly criticize any corporate influence and control over government, media, and society at large.
Structure and composition
The Green Party has two national committees recognized by the Federal Election Commission:
Green National Committee
The GNC is composed of delegates elected by affiliated state parties. The state parties also appoint delegates to serve on the various standing committees of the GNC. The National Committee elects a Steering Committee of seven Co-chairs, a Secretary and a Treasurer, to oversee daily operations. The National Committee performs most of its business online, but also holds an Annual National Meeting to conduct business in person.
Five Identity Caucuses have achieved representation on the GNC:
- Black Caucus
- Latinx Caucus
- Lavender Greens Caucus (LGBTIQ)
- National Women's Caucus
- Young Greens Caucus
Other caucuses have worked toward formal recognition by the GNC:
The Green Party has its strongest popular support on the Pacific Coast, Upper Great Lakes, and Northeast, as reflected in the geographical distribution of Green candidates elected. Californians have elected 55 of the 226 office-holding Greens nationwide as of June 2007. Other states with high numbers of Green elected officials include Pennsylvania (31), Wisconsin (23), Massachusetts (18), and Maine (17). Maine has the highest per capita number of Green elected officials in the country, and the largest Green registration percentage with more than 29,273 Greens comprising 2.95% of the electorate as of November 2006. Madison, Wisconsin, is the city with the most Green elected officials (8) followed by Portland, Maine (7).
In 2005, the Green Party had 305,000 registered members in states allowing party registration, and tens of thousands of members and contributors in the rest of the country. One challenge that the Green Party (as well as other third parties) faces is the difficulty of overcoming ballot access laws in many states.
State and District of Columbia parties
The following is a list of accredited state parties which comprise the Green Party of the United States.
- — Green Party of Alabama
- — Green Party of Alaska
- — Arizona Green Party
- — Green Party of Arkansas
- — Green Party of California
- — Green Party of Colorado
- — Green Party of Connecticut
- — D.C. Statehood Green Party
- — Green Party of Delaware
- — Green Party of Florida
- — Georgia Green Party
- — Green Party of Hawaii
- — Idaho Green Party
- — Illinois Green Party
- — Indiana Green Party
- — Iowa Green Party
- — Kansas Green Party
- — Kentucky Green Party
- — Green Party of Louisiana
- — Maine Green Independent Party
- — Maryland Green Party
- — Green-Rainbow Party of Massachusetts
- — Green Party of Michigan
- — Green Party of Minnesota
- — Green Party of Mississippi
- — Green Party of Missouri
- — Montana Green Party
- — Nebraska Green Party
- — Green Party of Nevada
- — Green Party of New Hampshire
- — Green Party of New Jersey
- — Green Party of New Mexico
- — Green Party of New York State
- — North Carolina Green Party
- — Green Party of Ohio
- — Green Party of Oklahoma
- — Pacific Green Party of Oregon
- — Green Party of Pennsylvania
- — Green Party of Rhode Island
- — South Carolina Green Party
- — Green Party of Tennessee
- — Green Party of Texas
- — Green Party of Virginia
- — Green Party of Washington State
- — Mountain Party of West Virginia
- — Wisconsin Green Party
- — Green Party of Wyoming
As of October 2016[update], The Green Party web site listed 86 office holders in the United States, the majority of them in California, several each in Illinois and Massachusetts, with the remainder in Arkansas, Michigan, and New York. These included one mayor and one deputy mayor, and fourteen county or city commissioners (or equivalent). The remainder were members of school boards, clerks, and other local administrative bodies and positions. Most have won in nonpartisan elections.
Several Green Party members have been elected to state-level office, though not always as affiliates of the party. John Eder was elected to the Maine House of Representatives, re-elected in 2004, but defeated in 2006. Audie Bock was elected to the California State Assembly in 1999, but switched her registration to Independent seven months later running as such in the 2000 election. Richard Carroll was elected to the Arkansas House of Representatives in 2008, but switched parties to become a Democrat five months after his election. Fredrick Smith was elected to the Arkansas House of Representatives in 2012, but re-registered as a Democrat in 2014. In 2010, former Green Party leader Ben Chipman was elected to the Maine House of Representatives as an unenrolled candidate, and was re-elected in 2012 and 2014.
Gayle McLaughlin was twice elected mayor of Richmond, California, defeating two Democrats in 2006, and reelected in 2010, and elected to City Council in 2014 after completing her second term as mayor. With a population of over 100,000 people, it was the largest US city with a Green mayor. Fairfax, California; Arcata, California; Sebastopol, California; and New Paltz, New York are the only towns in the United States to have had a Green Party majority in their town councils. Twin Ridges Elementary in Nevada County, California held the first Green Party majority school board in the United States.
No nominee of the Green Party has been elected to office in the federal government.
|Year||Pres. candidate / VP||Popular votes||Percentage||Electoral votes|
|1996||Ralph Nader / Winona LaDuke (campaign)||685,128||0.71%||0|
|2000||Ralph Nader / Winona LaDuke (campaign)||2,882,000||2.74%||0|
|2004||David Cobb / Pat LaMarche (campaign)||119,859||0.10%||0|
|2008||Cynthia McKinney / Rosa Clemente (campaign) ||161,603||0.12%||0|
|2012||Jill Stein / Cheri Honkala (campaign) ||469,627||0.36%||0|
|2016||Jill Stein / Ajamu Baraka (campaign)||TBD||TBD||TBD|
List of national conventions and annual meetings
The Green National Convention is scheduled in presidential election years, and the Annual National Meeting is scheduled in other years. The Green National Committee conducts business online between these in person meetings.
- 1996 – Los Angeles, California
- 2000 – Denver, Colorado
- 2001 – Santa Barbara, California
- 2002 – Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
- 2003 – Washington, D.C.
- 2004 – Milwaukee, Wisconsin
- 2005 – Tulsa, Oklahoma
- 2006 – Tucson, Arizona
- 2007 – Reading, Pennsylvania
- 2008 – Chicago, Illinois
- 2009 – Durham, North Carolina
- 2010 – Detroit, Michigan
- 2011 – Alfred, New York
- 2012 – Baltimore, Maryland
- 2013 – Iowa City, Iowa
- 2014 – Saint Paul, Minnesota
- 2015 – St. Louis, Missouri
- 2016 – Houston, Texas
Presidential ballot access
|Electoral votes||267 (479)||368 (528)||439 (489)||494 (522)|
|Alabama||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Alaska||On ballot||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Arizona||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Arkansas||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Connecticut||On ballot||(write-in)||On ballot|
|Illinois||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Indiana||(write-in)||NOT on ballot||(write-in)|
|Kentucky||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Massachusetts||On ballot (As Green-Rainbow Party)|
|Missouri||NOT on ballot||(write-in)||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Montana||On ballot||(write-in)||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Nebraska||NOT on ballot||On ballot||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Nevada||On ballot||NOT on ballot|
|New Hampshire||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|New Jersey||On ballot|
|New Mexico||On ballot|
|New York||(write-in)||On ballot|
|North Carolina||NOT on ballot||(write-in)||NOT on ballot||(write-in)|
|North Dakota||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Ohio||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Oklahoma||NOT on ballot|
|Rhode Island||On ballot |
|South Carolina||On ballot|
|South Dakota||NOT on ballot|
|Vermont||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Virginia||(write-in)||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|West Virginia||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|Wyoming||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
|District of Columbia||NOT on ballot||On ballot||NOT on ballot||On ballot|
President and Vice President
|Election year||Candidate||Running mate||# of overall votes||% of overall vote||# of electoral votes||+/-|
|1996||Ralph Nader||Winona LaDuke||684,871||0.71||
0 / 538
|2000||Ralph Nader||Winona LaDuke||2,882,955||2.74||
0 / 538
|2004||David Cobb||Pat LaMarche||119,859||0.10||
0 / 538
|2008||Cynthia McKinney||Rosa Clemente||161,680||0.12||
0 / 538
|2012||Jill Stein||Cheri Honkala||469,627||0.36||
0 / 538
|2016||Jill Stein||Ajamu Baraka||
0 / 538
House of Representatives
|Election year||# of overall votes||% of overall vote||# of overall seats won||+/-|
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
0 / 435
|Election year||# of overall votes||% of overall vote||# of overall seats won||+/-|
0 / 34
0 / 34
0 / 34
0 / 33
0 / 33
0 / 37
0 / 33
0 / 33
Fundraising and position on Super PACs
In the early decades of Green organizing in the United States, the prevailing U.S. system of money-dominated elections was universally rejected by Greens, so that some Greens were reluctant to have Greens participate in the election system at all, because they deemed the campaign finance system inherently corrupt. Other Greens felt strongly that the Green Party should develop in the electoral arena; many of these Greens felt that adopting an alternative model of campaign finance, emphasizing self-imposed contribution limits, would present a wholesome and attractive contrast to the odious campaign finance practices of the money-dominated major parties.
Over the years, some state Green parties have come to place less emphasis on the principle of self-imposed limits than they did in the past. Nevertheless, it is safe to say that Green Party fundraising (for candidates' campaigns and for the party itself) still tends to rely on relatively small contributions, and that Greens generally decry not only the rise of the Super PACs but also the big-money system, which some Greens criticize as plutocracy.
Some Greens feel that the Green Party's position should be simply to follow the laws and regulations of campaign finance. Other Greens argue that it would injure the Green Party not to practice a principled stand against the anti-democratic influence of money in the political process.
- Green Party presidential primaries, 2016
- List of political parties in the United States
- Progressivism in the United States
- California Green Archives
- Ellen Brown
- Peter Camejo
- Douglas Campbell
- Ben Chipman
- Mike Feinstein
- Paul Glover
- Matt Gonzalez
- Daniel Hamburg
- Chris Hedges
- Jesse Johnson
- Ben Manski
- Brent McMillan
- David McReynolds
- Ross Mirkarimi
- Kent Warner Smith
- Dona Spring
- Charlene Spretnak
- Kevin Zeese
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|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Green Party of the United States.|
- Official website
- Green Party of the United States at DMOZ
- Green Senatorial Campaign Committee (GSCC)
- Green Party Archives Project
- 2012 Green Party Platform
- Green Party candidates database (Past and present)
- Ten key values
- Ten Key Values of the Green Party U.S.
- California Green Party's Ten Key Values
- Early Ten Key Values statement
- Six Principles of the Global Greens
- National Green Party Caucuses