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Posted on 12/27/2011 3:10:41 PM PST by Ron C.
Full Primary/Caucus Calendar
Jan 3 Iowa (caucus) 28 Delegates Jan 10 New Hampshire (primary) 12 Delegates Jan 21 South Carolina (primary) 25 Delegates Jan 31 Florida (primary) 50 Delegates Feb 4 Nevada (caucus) 28 Delegates Feb 4-11 Maine (caucus) 24 Delegates Feb 7 Colorado (caucus) 36 Delegates Minnesota (caucus) 40 Delegates Missouri (primary) 52 Delegates Feb 28 Arizona (primary) 29 Delegates Michigan (primary) 30 Delegates Mar 3 Washington (caucus) 43 Delegates Mar 6 Alaska (caucus) 27 Delegates (Super Georgia (primary) 76 Delegates Tuesday) Idaho (caucus) 32 Delegates Massachusetts (primary) 41 Delegates North Dakota (caucus) 28 Delegates Ohio (primary) 66 Delegates Oklahoma (primary) 43 Delegates Tennessee (primary) 58 Delegates Texas (primary) 155 Delegates Vermont (primary) 17 Delegates Virginia (primary) 49 Delegates Mar 6-10 Wyoming (caucus) 29 Delegates Mar 10 Kansas (caucus) 40 Delegates Virgin Islands (caucus) 9 Delegates Mar 13 Alabama (primary) 50 Delegates Hawaii (caucus) 20 Delegates Mississippi (primary) 38 Delegates Mar 17 Missouri (GOP caucus) 52 Delegates Mar 20 Illinois (primary) 69 Delegates Mar 24 Louisiana (primary) 45 Delegates Apr 3 Dist of Col (primary) 19 Delegates Maryland (primary) 37 Delegates Wisconsin (primary) 42 Delegates Apr 24 Connecticut (primary) 28 Delegates Delaware (primary) 17 Delegates New York (primary) 95 Delegates Pennsylvania (primary) 72 Delegates Rhode Island (primary) 19 Delegates May 8 Indiana (primary) 46 Delegates North Carolina (primary) 55 Delegates West Virginia (primary) 31 Delegates May 15 Nebraska (primary) 34 Delegates Oregon (primary) 28 Delegates May 22 Arkansas (primary) 36 Delegates Kentucky (primary) 45 Delegates Jun 5 California (primary) 172 Delegates Montana (primary) 26 Delegates New Jersey (primary) 50 Delegates New Mexico (primary) 23 Delegates South Dakota (primary) 28 Delegates Jun 26 Utah (primary) 40 Delegates
There could still be some changes made in coming days, however this list includes information not on many lists currently on the internet.
Thanks, and ping!
thanks for this.
Thank you for this handy data...
The Texas Primary election has been moved from March to April 3rd.
The Texas Republican State Convention will be the 14th or the 21st of April.
The Reapportionment mess caused by the Fed. Court may have caused the change.
At what point are primaries and caucuses allowed to be “winner take all”? From my understanding, the early ones now have to reflect the proportion of votes cast which means early primaries have even less of a shot of electing the nominee before other states have a chance to be heard.
I believe the deadline was March 1st or April 1st and was also intended to prevent all the states from trying to make a mad dash to the front of the line.
Not a fancy site, a factual site. Excellent resource.
Thanks for the info! (Can’t change the post now, but will keep watch for other changes like this and re-post sometime down the road.)
Thanks for the list
I only recently learned that from our County Chairman.
I have been a delegate at State Republican conventions several times before. Was County Chairman for a time while I lived in NM.
“winner take all”
Federal Court Orders April 3rd, 2012 Texas Primary Election RPT Must Stand
(note- I do not know this source)
Which if Romney's butt boys in the Virginia GOP get their way, will be a contest between Myth and RuPaul, and noone else.
I read your link but it didn’t answer my question. Instead, I read something from Talking Points Memo which says that originally the RNC declared that states holding primaries earlier than April 1 would have to divvy up their delegates proportionally to their vote totals but several states passed a loophole in which any candidates that wins by 50% or more would take the whole delegation.
The RNC hasn’t definitively said what states can do after April 1 but there may be more meddling before it is settled.
The rule is probably going to hurt Mitt Romney who only seems to get anywhere near 50% in New Hampshire, among early states (12 delegates) whereas Perry could take Texas and, in theory, add over 150 delegates.
Florida, by the way, was penalized half their delegate seats (from 99 to 50) by defying the RNC and doing their primary in late January.
In the big picture, if there are still three-way and four-way dogfights in March, you could see most states divvy up their delegates, leaving big states like Texas, New York and California with something to say about who wins the nomination.
thanks for this
The nonsense put out by the MSM is total garbage.
It is no where near settled. The wild card will come at some point in the process when the conservative delegates show their face. We will be there.
The essence of the Tea Party is very present in the Republican ranks. The “Establishment” can kiss my rump.
Thanks for posting this.
How come reliably Republican South Carolina with more electoral votes gets fewer delegates than left leaning Iowa?
Do you know which are “winner take all” and which are divided proportionately?
Yes - thanks to Hoodat - see the link in post #18 above.
I thought California moved it’s voting date up to March or so?
There’s an important error here:
Feb 7 Colorado (caucus) 36 Delegates
Minnesota (caucus) 40 Delegates
Missouri (primary) 52 Delegates
The Missouri primary does not award any Republican delegates. The Missouri caucus, farther down the list, is when the Republican delegates are awarded.
The Feb. 7 primary is a “beauty constest” with no effect beyond potential momentum, and Newt Gingrich, for whatever reason, chose not to file.