Skip to comments.Updated Full Primary/Caucus Calendar
Posted on 01/07/2012 5:44:30 PM PST by Ron C.
Updated Full Primary/Caucus Calendar
Jan 3 Iowa (caucus) 28 Delegates 28 Unbound - Allocation at State Convention Jan 10 New Hampshire (primary) 12 Delegates 12 Bound - Proportional with 10% threshold Jan 21 South Carolina (primary) 25 Delegates 25 Bound - Winner-take-all per statewide vote Jan 31 Florida (primary) 50 Delegates 50 Bound - winner-take-all per statewide vote Feb 4 Nevada (caucus) 28 Delegates 28 Bound - Allocated on results of primary Feb 4-11 Maine (caucus) 24 Delegates 24 Unbound - Convention elects delegates Feb 18 Guam (caucus) 9 Delegates 9 Unbound - Allocation at State Convention Feb 7 Colorado (caucus) 36 Delegates 36 Unbound - Allocated at State Convention Minnesota (caucus) 40 Delegates 40 Unbound - unless State Convention votes to bind. Missouri (primary) 52 Delegates 52 Bound - Allocated by slate at State Convention Feb 28 Arizona (primary) 29 Delegates 29 Bound - winner-take-all in statewide primary. Michigan (primary) 30 Delegates 30 Bound - Proportional if candidate at 15% threshold. Mar 3 Washington (caucus) 43 Delegates 40 bound, 3 Unbound - Elected at convention on preference Mar 6 Alaska (caucus) 27 Delegates 24 Bound, 3 Unbound - Bound 2 ballots, if active campaign. (Super Georgia (primary) 76 Delegates 76 Bound - based on percentage of staewide vote if 20% Tuesday) Idaho (caucus) 32 Delegates 23 Bound, 9 Unbound - convention selects from state slates. Massachusetts (primary) 41 Delegates 38 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional with 15% threshold North Dakota (caucus) 28 Delegates 28 Unbound - Advised based on state Caucus Ohio (primary) 66 Delegates 63 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional with 20% threshold Oklahoma (primary) 43 Delegates 40 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional w/15%, 50% take all Tennessee (primary) 58 Delegates 55 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional w/20%, 66% take all Vermont (primary) 17 Delegates 17 Bound - Proportional w/20%, 50% take all Virginia (primary) 49 Delegates 46 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional w/15%, 50% take all Mar 6-10 Wyoming (caucus) 29 Delegates 29 Unbound delegates elected at state convention - unbound Mar 10 Kansas (caucus) 40 Delegates 40 Bound - Proportional allocation based on Caucus ballot Virgin Islands (caucus) 9 Delegates 9 Unbound - bound if declared for specific candidate Mar 13 Alabama (primary) 50 Delegates 47 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winner-take-all if candidate at 50% Hawaii (caucus) 20 Delegates 17 Bound, 3 Unbound - Allocated proportionally on vote tally Mississippi (primary) 40 Delegates 37 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional, with 15% threshold American Samoa (caucus) 9 Delegates 9 Unbound - Delegate allocation - none, unbound Mar 17 Missouri (GOP caucus) 52 Delegates 52 Bound - Allocation at State Convention Mar 18 Puerto Rico (caucus0 23 Delegates 20 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winner-take-all at Terr Primary Mar 20 Illinois (primary) 69 Delegates 69 Unbound - Allocation at State Convention Mar 24 Louisiana (primary) 45 Delegates 25 ~Bound, 21 Unbound - Proportional with a 25% threshold Apr 3 Dist of Col (primary) 19 Delegates 16 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winner-take-all Maryland (primary) 37 Delegates 34 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winner-take-all per statewide vote Wisconsin (primary) 42 Delegates 39 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winner-take-all per statewide vote Texas (primary) 155 Delegates 152 Bound, Proportional, Highest to lowest until allocated Apr 24 Connecticut (primary) 28 Delegates 25 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winnertake-all if receive 50% plus. Delaware (primary) 17 Delegates 17 Bound - Winnertake-all New York (primary) 95 Delegates 92 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional with 20% threshold Pennsylvania (primary) 72 Delegates 72 Unbound - totally at will, election not withstanding Rhode Island (primary) 19 Delegates 16 Bound - Proportional with 20% threshold May 8 Indiana (primary) 46 Delegates 27 Bound, 19 Unbound - Allocation at State Convention North Carolina (primary) 55 Delegates 52 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportionally on statewide vote West Virginia (primary) 31 Delegates 28 Bound, 3 Unbound - Voters select delegates in Primary May 15 Nebraska (primary) 34 Delegates 32 Bound, 3 Unbound - Allocation at State Convention Oregon (primary) 28 Delegates 25 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportionally on statewide vote May 22 Arkansas (primary) 36 Delegates 33 Bound, 3 Unbound - winner-take-all if candidate at 50% Kentucky (primary) 45 Delegates 42 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional with 15% threshold Jun 5 California (primary) 172 Delegates 169 Bound, 3 Unbound - statewide winner-take-all Montana (primary) 26 Delegates 26 Unbound - Non-binding primary New Jersey (primary) 50 Delegates 50 Bound - Winner-take-all per statewide primary vote New Mexico (primary) 23 Delegates 20 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional with 15% threshold South Dakota (primary) 28 Delegates 25 Bound, 3 Unbound - Proportional with 20% threshold Jun 26 Utah (primary) 40 Delegates 37 Bound, 3 Unbound - Winner-take-all per state vote Jul 31 No-Mariana Isl (caucus) 9 Delegates 9 Unbound - delegates elected at Terr convention - unbound
The prior post is HERE.
I'm sure there will be further changes in a few days, some of which are already underway.
Interesting in that Puerto Rico is more important than New Hampshire, Vermont or Rhode Island.
Texas and it’s whopping 155 delegates was primary date was ordered changed by the two federal judges from a March Super Tuesday state to an April 3 primary date. Texas was also changed from a winner take all state to proportional representation. These two changes have dramatically lowered Texas’ influence on who the nominee will be. My understanding is the change from winner-take-all to proportional-representation was a result certain rules changes made by the Republican National Committee. What were these rule changes and how did they come about?
The rule change you're asking about is probably the one that specifies all GOP primaries prior to April 1 would distribute delegates proportionally, rather than wiiner-take-all.
It was designed to a.) extend the decision over a longer period of time and involve more states and b.) insure that a John McCain didn't happen again (McCain never won a majority of primary voters in any state until his home state, Arizona, put him over the top on the delegate count).
Even though it's now scheduled for April 6, Texas probably remains proportional because it was originally scheduled in March.
“Even though it’s now scheduled for April 6, Texas probably remains proportional because it was originally scheduled in March.”
Hmmm. So the federal judges not only screwed Texas by moving the primary dates into April, but for some inexplicable reason the primary date-rule no longer applies and we can no longer still be winner-take-all. And, we’re not even supposed to be concerned that filing dates are reopened and extended into February or that the legislature’s re-districting work is wasted and cancelled and voters and candidates don’t even know what districts they are in yet, and districts are being drawn by two unelected federal judges.
Well, thank you LBJ and GWB.
Is there any way a running total of how the delegates are pledged could be added?
Thanks Ron,We are in Pa.so we can’t vote until April.:(
Iteresting that TX and CA are so late in the game.
Bookmark for a very useful thread.
Anyone: I wonder what is the first CLOSED R primary?
(The one Dems can’t vote for Romney or Paul)
Which states follow Florida? Am trying to get the follow link (message) out. Can you help by posting in any of the state message boards?
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