Vermin Supreme

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Vermin Supreme
Vermin Supreme August 2019.jpg
Supreme in New Hampshire in 2019 during the 2020 United States presidential election wearing his characteristic Wellington boot on his head as part of his persona
Member of the Libertarian Party Judicial Committee
In office
July 12, 2020[1] – May 29, 2022
Personal details
Born1960 or 1961
Rockport, Massachusetts, U.S.
Political partyLibertarian (2016–present)
Other political
EducationGloucester High School
  • Performance artist
  • presidential candidate
  • activist

Vermin Love Supreme[2] (born 1960 or 1961) is an American performance artist and activist who has run as a candidate in various local, state, and national elections in the United States. He served as a member of the Libertarian Party's judicial committee.[3][4][5][6] Supreme is known for wearing a boot as a hat and carrying a large toothbrush,[7] and has said that if elected President of the United States, he will pass a law requiring people to brush their teeth.[4][8][9][10] He has campaigned on a platform of zombie apocalypse awareness and time travel research,[11] and promised a free pony for every American.[12]

In 2011, he participated in the Occupy Boston protests.[13] He is the subject of the 2014 documentary Who Is Vermin Supreme? An Outsider Odyssey, which follows his 2012 campaign and explores his life as an activist and political prankster.[14]

Supreme campaigned for the Libertarian Party's 2020 presidential nomination. At the 2020 Libertarian National Convention he came in third place, receiving 206 delegate votes.

Political positions[edit]

Supreme generally runs for office as a satirical candidate, making proposals that are considered outlandish or unrealistic and communicating in an unorthodox way in order to mock politicians and the political system. His eccentric attire includes multiple ties and a boot on his head, and he sometimes carries a giant toothbrush. He has created attention by giving interviews to reporters and crashing campaign events for major candidates. Some of the main themes of Vermin Supreme's campaigns are instituting a mandatory tooth brushing law, giving every American a free pony, using zombies for renewable energy, zombie apocalypse awareness, and time travel research. He largely avoided discussing major political issues until his 2020 presidential campaign, which was more serious. Supreme has run variously as a Republican, a Democrat, and a Libertarian.[15][16][17][18]

Supreme discussed his political views in a 2008 promotional video. He said he was registered as a Republican at that time, but that he leaned toward anarchism and was influenced by the Situationist International, dadaism and discordianism.[19] He asserted that libertarians "are just about abolishing the government and letting shit fall where it may",[20] which he called a mistake, though he later said that assertion was based on a "prejudice" for "lack of knowing."[21] He asserted that Republicans want to nullify the government, but "offer no alternative to helping people other than charity."[20] Supreme's vision of anarchism holds no need for government, but depends on citizens to take responsibility for themselves and for others, citing "mutual aid and support and care to our fellow citizens" as key elements. To that end, Supreme called for a gradual dismantling of the government, while citizens take up the slack. He asserted that Americans no longer know how to be citizens, placing some of the blame on schools that teach in a "very twisted and jingoistic fashion".[20]

In the video, Supreme discussed his presidential campaign. He describes his "joke humor" campaign as a response to the lies people are fed by the media and by the government.[20]

In an interview with the New Hampshire in 2018, Supreme labelled his political beliefs as "social anarchist" and opined that Peter Kropotkin "was a great anarchist thinker and writer".[22]

Political campaigns[edit]

Early political activity[edit]

In 1986, Supreme joined the Great Peace March for Global Nuclear Disarmament in protest of nuclear weapons.[2] Supreme's first political campaign was for Mayor of Baltimore in 1987. At the time, Supreme was without income, and later said that he ran "mainly to give myself a project...something to do." The election was won by Kurt Schmoke.[23]

Vermin Supreme speaking to crowds during the 2008 New Hampshire primary

Presidential campaigns[edit]

Supreme has run in every presidential election since 1992.[17]


Supreme campaigned in the Washington, D.C. presidential primary in 2004,[24] where he received 149 votes.[25]


Supreme campaigned in the New Hampshire Republican primary in 2008. He received 41 votes (0.02%) in the New Hampshire primary. According to the Federal Election Commission (FEC), he also received 43 votes nationally in the general election.[26]


Supreme glitter bombs Randall Terry during a forum at the New Hampshire Institute of Politics at Saint Anselm College in December 2011.

Supreme campaigned as a Democrat in the 2012 U.S. presidential election.[27][28][29] His candidacy was supported by the Good Humor Party.

On April 14, 2011, Supreme participated in the First Debate of the New Election Cycle at the IGLO Dissidents' Convention which also included Jimmy McMillan, Jill Stein and others.[30][31] He qualified to be listed on the 2012 Democratic Party primary ballot in New Hampshire.[32] On October 29, 2011, Supreme participated in a satirical debate against a representative of the campaign of deceased British occultist Aleister Crowley.[33] On December 19, he participated in the "Lesser-Known Democratic Candidates Presidential Forum", at the New Hampshire Institute of Politics at Saint Anselm College and "glitterbombed" fellow candidate Randall Terry.[34]

He received Iowa Democratic caucuses and received 1.4% of the votes on January 3, 2012.[35] On January 10, 2012, in the Democratic Primary in New Hampshire, Supreme received 833 votes. (Barack Obama won the primary with 49,080 votes.)[36]

Supreme in 2012

Supreme participated in the Anti-NATO protests at the May 20–21 Chicago NATO Summit.[37][38] In May 2012, he visited the second largest regional high school in Maine to give a speech about his campaign style to a government class.[39] In June 2012, he participated in the Rainbow Gathering in Tennessee.[38]

Vermin Supreme, The Yes Men and monochrom's Johannes Grenzfurthner at HOPE 2012

On August 25, Supreme announced his new political party, the Free Pony Party, and that he has chosen fellow fringe opponent Jimmy McMillan as his running mate. Conversely, McMillan stated he was still running for president on his own Rent Is Too Damn High Party platform, and that Supreme would be McMillan's running mate.[40] In October, Supreme participated in a debate hosted by Peter Schiff in the Peter Schiff Radio Show, which featured a panel of overlooked presidential candidates including McMillan, Santa Claus, independent write-in candidate, and Edgar Lawson, write-in Republican presidential candidate.[41]


Supreme attempted another presidential run in 2016.[42] He embarked on a tour of 20 cities to build support for his campaign and sought to qualify for matching funds from the Federal Election Commission (FEC).[42][43] He filed as a candidate in the New Hampshire Democratic presidential primary on November 21, 2015.[44] He was not invited to return to the Lesser-Known Democratic Candidates Presidential Forum, due in part to him glitterbombing Randall Terry at the event in 2011.[45] Shortly before the primary, he was observed questioning Republican candidates Chris Christie and Ted Cruz through a bullhorn. Supreme engaged Christie in an informal debate over his free pony platform, during which he accused Christie of hating ponies, and asked Ted Cruz whether he thought that water being used during waterboarding should include fluoride.[18][46][47]

Supreme received 256 votes in the primary on February 9, 2016, coming in fourth after former Maryland Governor Martin O'Malley, who had dropped out after the Iowa caucuses.[48]

On March 4, Supreme switched his affiliation to the Libertarian Party.[49] He received the vote of a single delegate in the first round of presidential nomination voting at the 2016 Libertarian National Convention.


Supreme ran again for president in 2020 as a Libertarian. This marked the first time that Supreme ran a "legitimate" campaign, focusing on real rather than satirical issues and using the slogan "In On The Joke".[50] While Supreme continued to use satirical humor, he focused more on legitimate political issues. He called for ending foreign wars and voiced support for pardoning non-violent drug offenders, ending the war on drugs, and reducing incarceration, which he called his top priority. On the COVID-19 pandemic, Supreme criticized President Donald Trump, arguing that he should have paid better attention to the virus and have made testing more widely available. He also promised to make COVID-19 illegal and, in a play on his campaign promise to go back in time and "kill baby Hitler," vowed to go back in time and "kill baby COVID." He pledged to create "COVID-19 free zones" because "they work so well for things like guns and drugs."[51]

He won the Libertarian Presidential Preference Primary in New Hampshire on February 11, 2020.[52][53] On March 3, 2020, Supreme was declared the winner of the Massachusetts primary.[54] He dropped out on May 23, 2020, after Jo Jorgensen received the Libertarian Party's nomination for president. Incidentally, Supreme's running mate Spike Cohen was chosen to be the Libertarian vice presidential nominee.

Other campaigns[edit]

Supreme expressed interest in running for Governor of Kansas in 2018. He did not live in the state, but Kansas had very few requirements for running for office. Several teenagers taking advantage of the lack of requirements had filed to run for governor, and in order not to take any votes away from them, Supreme decided to run for Attorney General instead, becoming a challenger to incumbent Republican Derek Schmidt. The lack of requirements in order to run for office, as outlined in the state's Constitution, has been heralded by Supreme: "This is indeed a very interesting and attractive loophole," he said. "I think that’s a very good thing for democracy." Desarae Lindsay of Texas was named his campaign treasurer and would accompany him to his 2020 presidential campaign. Supreme was eventually disqualified from running on the basis of his non-residency in the state, his home address being in Massachusetts.[55][56]

On August 24, 2020, Supreme announced that he would be launching a write-in campaign for the Libertarian nomination for the 2020 Massachusetts senatorial election.[57]

"Right to pony" during 2017 Clinton book tour[edit]

In December 2017 Hillary Clinton planned to visit Concord, New Hampshire, for a book tour promoting her new book What Happened. In advance of her presentation, Supreme planned a demonstration in front of the bookstore during the event.[58] The demonstration was to be a "pony protest" and include at least one pony.[59] Supreme has a history of making the election promise of ponies to constituents and has asserted that Clinton does not like ponies enough.[60] When Supreme sought a protest permit for his demonstration the police ordered the city to deny his request.[60]

In response, Supreme asserted his "right to pony" and retained Marc Randazza, an attorney with a reputation for advocacy of First Amendment rights, to represent him in suing the city of Concord for the permit.[59] The court found in favor of Supreme, issuing an injunction that the city give him a permit, allow him to protest the event, and allow him to bring ponies.[59] A stipulation was that Supreme had to pay for parking for ponies at the rate for cars.[61]

When Supreme presented the pony protest, there was a parade.[62] More than 1,000 people attended the book signing and protest.[63]

Supreme at an anti-fascist rally in Boston, November 2017


List of acting performances in film and television
Title Year Role Notes
Rich Hall's Presidential Grudge Match 2016 himself documentary
Who Is Vermin Supreme? An Outsider Odyssey 2014 himself documentary
Learnin' with Vermin 2012 himself educational
Vote Jesus: The Chronicles of Ken Stevenson (documentary) 2009 Ken Stevenson film
2008 Uncut 2008 himself TV series
Winning New Hampshire 2004 himself documentary

Electoral history[edit]

2008 Republican presidential primaries[edit]

2008 New Hampshire Republican primary
Candidate Votes Percentage Delegates
John McCain 88,571 37.7% 7
Mitt Romney 75,546 32.2% 4
Mike Huckabee 26,859 11.4% 1
Rudy Giuliani 20,439 8.7% 0
Ron Paul 18,308 7.8% 0
Fred Thompson 2,890 1.2% 0
Duncan Hunter 1,217 nil 0
Alan Keyes 203 nil 0
Stephen Marchuk 123 nil 0
Tom Tancredo* 80 nil 0
Dr Hugh Cort 53 nil 0
Cornelius Edward O'Connor 45 nil 0
Albert Howard 44 nil 0
Vern Wuensche 44 nil 0
Vermin Supreme 41 nil 0
John H. Cox 39 nil 0
Daniel Gilbert 33 nil 0
James Creighton Mitchell Jr. 30 nil 0
Jack Shepard 27 nil 0
Mark Klein 19 nil 0
H. Neal Fendig Jr. 13 nil 0
Hudson Starnes 5 nil 0
Scattered 227 nil 0
Total 234,851 100% 12

2016 Democratic presidential primaries[edit]

2016 Democratic presidential primaries[64]
Candidate Votes %
Hillary Clinton 16,917,853 55.2
Bernie Sanders 13,210,550 43.1
Martin O'Malley 110,423 0.4
Uncommitted 101,481 0.3
Rocky De La Fuente 67,468 0.2
No Preference 50,990 0.2
scattering 48,576 0.2
Willie Wilson 25,796 nil
Paul T. Farrell, Jr. 21,694 0.1
Keith Russell Judd 20,305 0.1
Michael Steinberg 20,126 0.1
Henry Hewes 11,062 nil
John Wolfe Jr. 7,369 nil
Star Locke 5,202 nil
Steve Burke 4,893 nil
Lawrence "Larry Joe" Cohen 2,407 nil
Calvis L. Hawes 2,017 nil
James Valentine 1,726 nil
Uninstructed Delegation 1,488 nil
Jon Adams 486 nil
Vermin Supreme 268 nil
Mark Stewart 236 nil
David John Thistle 226 nil
Graham Schwass 143 nil
Lloyd Thomas Kelso 46 nil
Mark Stewart Greenstein 41 nil
Eric Elbot 36 nil
William D. French 29 nil
Edward T. O'Donnell, Jr. 26 nil
David Formhals (write-in) 25 nil
Robert Lovitt 22 nil
William H. McGaughey, Jr. 19 nil
Edward Sonnino 17 nil
Steven Roy Lipscomb 15 nil
Sam Sloan 15 nil
Brock C. Hutton 14 nil
Andrew Daniel "Andy" Basiago (write-in) 13 nil
Raymond Michael Moroz 8 nil
Richard Lyons Weil (write-in) 8 nil
Ignació León Nuñez (write-in) 6 nil
Willie Felix Carter (write-in) 3 nil
Brian James O'Neill, II (write-in) 2 nil
Doug Terry (write-in) 1 nil
Miguel Bashaw (write-in) 1 nil
Drew James Smith (write-in) 1 nil
Kevin Michael Moreau (write-in) 0 nil
Total 30,633,131 100

2020 Libertarian presidential primaries[edit]

2020 Libertarian presidential primaries
Candidate Votes %
Jacob Hornberger 9,177 20.3
Jo Jorgensen 5,110 11.2
Vermin Supreme 4,277 9.4
No Preference 3,760 8.3
Ken Armstrong 3,507 7.7
Kim Ruff 3,030 6.7
Adam Kokesh 2,865 6.3
Dan Behrman 2,392 5.3
Max Abramson 2,039 4.5
Sam Robb 1,951 4.3
Other 7,193 15.9
Total 45,306 100

Personal life[edit]

Supreme grew up near Boston, Massachusetts,[65][66] and is said to be the oldest of three children.[2] He graduated from Gloucester High School in 1979, then moved to Baltimore to attend the Maryland Institute College of Art.[67] He eventually dropped out of college and began booking bands for underground music clubs.[2]

He legally changed his name to Vermin Supreme in the 1990s while still in Baltimore.[2]

In 2006, Supreme donated one of his kidneys to his mother, who was suffering from renal failure.[2] He is married and has no children.[2]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Harlos, Caryn Ann (December 5, 2020). "2020 Libertarian Party Convention Minutes (Second Sitting)" (PDF). LPedia. p. 70–72. Retrieved September 23, 2021.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g Connors, Molly A.K. (January 15, 2012). "Primary 2012: He Reigns Supreme". Concord Monitor. Archived from the original on August 11, 2018.
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  6. ^ Lindholm, Jane (January 8, 2008). "New Hampshire's other candidates". American Public Media. Archived from the original on July 18, 2008.
  7. ^ Duff, Lori (April 16, 2010). "Vermin Supreme". Concord Monitor. Archived from the original on January 9, 2012.
  8. ^ "Commentary: If Elected, No Flying Toothbrush Monkeys (audio)". National Public Radio. January 9, 2004. Archived from the original on November 14, 2011.
  9. ^ Conaboy, Chelsea (December 28, 2007). "5 questions for Vermin Supreme". Concord Monitor. Archived from the original on May 20, 2015.
  10. ^ Reinhard, Beth (November 13, 2007). "Vermin Supreme is running for president". Miami Herald. Archived from the original on July 2, 2011.
  11. ^ O'Toole, James (January 8, 2012). "In New Hampshire, underdogs promote presidential agendas". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on January 9, 2012.
  12. ^ Williamson, Elizabeth (December 6, 2011). "A Pony for Every American? New Hampshire Primary Has It All". Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on September 24, 2018.
  13. ^ Dwyer, John Stephen (October 5, 2011). "Who is occupying Boston, and why?". Blast Magazine. Archived from the original on May 4, 2012.
  14. ^ "Who Is Vermin Supreme? An Outsider Odyssey". Snow Arch Films. Archived from the original on August 15, 2012.
  15. ^ Petri, Alexandra (August 29, 2012). "Vermin Supreme 2012-and Mrs. Supreme". The Washington Post. Retrieved November 22, 2020.
  16. ^ Wade, Bethany (July 11, 2020). "Kanye West, weird? Meet Presidential candidate Vermin Supreme". Film Daily. Retrieved November 22, 2020.
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  39. ^ Svennjhami (May 30, 2012). "Presidential Candidate Visits High School". iReport. CNN. Archived from the original on June 6, 2012. The HS visited was Mount View High School in Thorndike, Maine. He introduced himself to the assembled students by saying: "I am Vermin Supreme and I am from the internet."
  40. ^ Giunta, Eric (August 25, 2012). "Vermin Supreme Running for President with Jimmy 'Rent Is Too Damn High' McMillan". Sunshine State News. Archived from the original on October 14, 2012.
  41. ^ "Peter Schiff Radio Show Presidential debate" (mp3). October 5, 2012. Retrieved March 23, 2013.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  42. ^ a b Seitz-Wald, Alex (May 22, 2014). "Can a Zombie-Powered Presidential Candidate Go Legit?". National Journal. Archived from the original on May 22, 2014.
  43. ^ Hofherr, Justine (May 27, 2014). "One 2016 Presidential Candidate Will Run on A 'Zombie-Powered' Platform. And He's from Mass". Archived from the original on May 29, 2014.
  44. ^ Nick Reid (November 21, 2015). "Ben Carson and Vermin Supreme file for president on deadline day". The Concord Monitor. Archived from the original on November 25, 2015.
  45. ^ Harper, Jennifer (January 18, 2016). "Inside the Beltway: Fringe candidate 'Vermin Supreme' banned from New Hampshire candidate forum". The Washington Times. Archived from the original on February 11, 2016.
  46. ^ Fitzgerald, Thomas (February 9, 2016). "Vermin Supreme mocks Christie in N.H." Archived from the original on February 10, 2016.
  47. ^ Rothkopf, Joanna (February 9, 2016). "Ted Cruz Gets Trolled by Pro-Pony Presidential Candidate Vermin Supreme". The Slot. Archived from the original on February 10, 2016.
  48. ^ Kaplan, Rebecca (February 10, 2016). "Vermin Supreme finishes fourth in N.H. Democratic primaries". CBS. Retrieved November 22, 2020.
  49. ^ Jent, Greg (March 1, 2016). "Presidential Candidate Switches to the Libertarian Party". The Libertarian Republic. Archived from the original on March 26, 2016.
  50. ^ De Leon, Andres (April 19, 2019). "2020: The Year of the Libertarians?". The Libertarian Republic. Archived from the original on April 25, 2019.
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  53. ^ Brown, Elizabeth Nolan (January 13, 2020). "More Holes in the 'Imminent Threat' Story on Soleimani". Reason. Retrieved January 13, 2020.
  54. ^ "PD43+ » Search Elections". PD43+. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  55. ^ Clarkin, Mary (March 30, 2018). "Supreme candidate could enter A.G. race". The Hutchinson News. Archived from the original on April 17, 2018.
  56. ^ "Vermin Supreme removed from running for KS attorney general". KWCH12. June 1, 2018. Retrieved November 22, 2020.
  57. ^ Supreme, Vermin (August 24, 2020). "I am announcing a write-in campaign for the US Senate vote in the Libertarian primary". Twitter. Retrieved August 25, 2020.
  58. ^ Fisher, Damien (December 6, 2017). "Clinton book signing targeted by Vermin Supreme". Archived from the original on December 24, 2017.
  59. ^ a b c
  60. ^ a b Vidal, Alex (December 9, 2017). "Surrender Hillary, We Have You Surrounded With Ponies". Archived from the original on December 24, 2017.
  61. ^ Maxwell, Mary W (December 10, 2017). "What Happened to Hillary? Ponies, Paynes, and How Obama Got Elected in 2008 - Gumshoe News". Gumshoe News. Archived from the original on December 24, 2017.
  62. ^ Sutherland, Paige (December 5, 2017). "Vermin Supreme Hosts 'Pony Parade' Protest Outside Clinton Event In Concord". New Hampshire Public Radio. Archived from the original on December 24, 2017.
  63. ^ Solomon, Dave (December 5, 2017). "Hillary draws more than 1,000 people, and a pony, to Concord book signing". Archived from the original on December 24, 2017.
  64. ^ Berg-Andersson, Richard E. (2016). Tony Roza (ed.). "Democratic Delegation 2016". Archived from the original on November 8, 2016.
  65. ^ Garance, Franke-Ruta (January 9, 2004). "Running Gag: A campaign veteran comes to the D.C. primary". Washington City Paper. Archived from the original on October 13, 2012. Retrieved February 20, 2016.
  66. ^ Miller, Leslie F. (2009). Let Me Eat Cake: A Celebration of Flour, Sugar, Butter, Eggs, Vanilla, Baking Powder, and a Pinch of Salt. Simon & Schuster. p. 73. ISBN 9781416591979.
  67. ^ "Vermin Love Supreme".

External links[edit]