Who won the majority vote in 2004?

Who won the majority vote in 2004?

Democratic Senator John Kerry of Massachusetts won his party’s nomination after defeating Senator John Edwards and several other candidates in the 2004 Democratic presidential primaries. In the general election, Bush won 286 of the 538 electoral votes and 50.7 percent of the popular vote.

What was the percentage of voters in California in 2004?

2004 United States presidential election in California

November 2, 2004
Turnout 76.04% (of registered voters) 5.10 pp 57.03% (of eligible voters) 5.11 pp

Who Won President in 2004?

2004 United States presidential election

Nominee George W. Bush John Kerry
Party Republican Democratic
Home state Texas Massachusetts
Running mate Dick Cheney John Edwards
Electoral vote 286 251

How many Californians voted in 2008?

2008 United States presidential election in California

Home state Illinois Arizona
Running mate Joe Biden Sarah Palin
Electoral vote 55 0
Popular vote 8,274,473 5,011,781
Percentage 61.01% 36.95%

What was the voter registration rate in 2004?

A key difference between these age groups was registration. While 79 percent of citizens 55 years and older were registered to vote in 2004, 58 percent of the younger citizens were. 4

How many people voted by race in 2012?

Table 2 displays these relative increases by race and Hispanic origin over the five most recent election cycles.3Overall, 133 million people reported voting in 2012, a turnout increase of about 2 million people since the elec- tion of 2008.

Who was going to run for president in 2004?

Two weeks later, former Vice President and 2000 presidential candidate Al Gore announced on the CBS program 60 Minutes that he would not seek election to the presidency in 2004. Gore had recently wrapped up a nationwide book tour and had been widely expected to run.

Are there increases in black and Hispanic voters?

5The 2012 increases for Black voters and Hispanic voters were not statistically differ- ent. 6Race is a self-reported concept in the CPS. In this report, we take race as it is reported at the time of survey, even though respondents can change the way they identify or report their race over time.