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United States Presidential Election, 2020 (Multi-Party America)

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Note 1: The Progressive Party endorsed Elizabeth Warren, as she was a member of the Progressives from 2016 to 2018.

Note 2: The Equal Rights Party is what the Democrats renamed to in 2019.

2016 50-star-flag-big2024 ›
U.S. Presidential Election, 2020
Turnout Decrease 59.8%
EWarren Cfiorina Bloomberg
Nominee Elizabeth Warren Carly Fiorina Michael Bloomberg
Party Equal Rights Moderate Independant
Home state Massachusetts California New York
Running mate Bill De Blasio Lindsey Graham Jim Webb
Electoral vote 312 121 54
States carried 24+DC 15 3
Popular vote 73,036,294 28,462,673 17,185,011
Percentage 53.4 21.2 12.8
Austin Petersen Tcotton Kmesplay
Nominee Austin Petersen Tom Cotton Kent Mesplay
Party Libertarian Republican Green
Home state Missouri Arkansas California
Running mate Cecil Ince David Vitter Darryl Cherney
Electoral vote 28 15 8
States carried 3+NE-01+NE-02 3 2
Popular vote 9,667,567 4,161,995 2,550,903
Percentage 7.2 3.1 1.9
2020mpa

Orange-Equal Rights Light Red-Moderate Grey-Michael Bloomberg Yellow-Libertarian Red-Republican Green-Green Party

Primaries

Equal Rights

The primaries and caucuses were almost all for Elizabeth Warren. They had their convention from July 15th to July 21st.

Elizabeth Warren-Nominee (4,389)

Bill De Blasio-(VP) Dropped out on April 3rd (231)

Dianne Feinstein-Dropped out on March 7th (96)

Moderate

The Moderate party used the same system that they used in 2016, but with 2,000 delegates. They held their convention from August 3rd to August 7th.

Carly Fiorina-Nominee (1,472)

Rand Paul-Dropped out on August 5th (295)

Jeb Bush-Dropped out on August 4th (91)

Mitch McConnell-Dropped out on August 4th (87)

Jim Matheson-Dropped out on August 3rd (12)

Republican

The Republicans only had 1,500 delegates this year. Their convention was from July 29th to August 4th.

Tom Cotton-Nominee (807)

Gary Herbert-Dropped out on August 2nd (492)

David Duke-Dropped out on May 4th (87)

Steve Daines-Dropped out on April 7th (47)

Jim Inhofe-Dropped out on March 6th (24)

Tim Huelskamp-Dropped out on February 23rd (11)

Results

Winning Candidate's Percentage in Bold

Losing Candidate's that got Electoral Votes Percentage in Italic

State Electors Warren (ER) Fiorina (MR) Bloomberg (I) Petersen (L) Cotton (R) Mesplay (G)
Alabama 9 31% 39% 6% 8% 12% 1%
Alaska 3 32% 14% 8% 4% 45% 2%
Arizona 11 32% 9% 16% 36% 6% 1%
Arkansas 6 14% 7% 6% 18% 52% 3%
California 55 56% 21% 2% 15% 2% 4%
Colorado 9 38% 21% 12% 21% 5% 3%
Connecticut 7 52% 17% 21% 3% 2% 5%
Delaware 3 41% 26% 23% 3% 4% 2%
District of Columbia 3 84% 4% 3% 1% 0%* 7%
Florida 29 45% 42% 9% 8% 8% 2%
Georgia 16 41% 38% 9% 5% 4% 3%
Hawaii 4 59% 27% 4% 6% 3% 1%
Idaho 4 29% 54% 3% 8% 5% 1%
Illinois 20 47% 32% 12% 4% 2% 3%
Indiana 11 38% 36% 9% 8% 7% 2%
Iowa 6 34% 32% 11% 16% 3% 4%
Kansas 6 21% 54% 4% 17% 3% 1%
Kentucky 8 37% 42% 3% 5% 11% 2%
Louisiana 8 32% 51% 5% 6% 7% 1%
Maine 4 33% 19% 8% 4% 2% 34%
Maryland 10 35% 24% 29% 6% 4% 2%
Massachusetts 11 63% 11% 16% 2% 4% 4%
Michigan 16 35% 21% 32% 7% 2% 3%
Minnesota 10 50% 35% 5% 4% 1% 5%
Mississippi 6 27% 21% 3% 6% 43% 0%*
Missouri 10 25% 22% 8% 41% 3% 1%
Montana 3 34% 51% 4% 6% 3% 2%
Nebraska 5 21% 35% 6% 33% 2% 1%
Nevada 6 41% 32% 4% 21% 0%* 2%
New Hampshire 4 51% 31% 6% 9% 1% 2%
New Jersey 14 40% 23% 31% 3% 2% 1%
New Mexico 5 30% 7% 5% 51% 3% 4%
New York 29 36.496% 9% 36.504% 9% 4% 5%
North Carolina 15 52% 31% 9% 3% 2% 3%
North Dakota 3 31% 54% 2% 8% 5% 0%*
Ohio 18 36% 17% 34% 8% 3% 2%
Oklahoma 7 18% 54% 11% 9% 7% 0%*
Oregon 7 52% 31% 8% 5% 3% 1%
Pennsylvania 20 21% 22% 51% 5% 0%* 1%
Rhode Island 4 26% 24% 4% 6% 1% 39%
South Carolina 9 26% 52% 13% 2% 2% 4%
South Dakota 3 27% 51% 5% 5% 10% 1%
Tennessee 11 24% 54% 9% 5% 6% 2%
Texas 38 29% 38% 1% 27% 4% 1%
Utah 6 15% 42% 2% 12% 27% 2%
Vermont 3 63% 5% 15% 2% 4% 11%
Virginia 13 52% 31% 7% 5% 2% 3%
Washington 12 56% 28% 1% 9% 5% 1%
West Virginia 5 24% 12% 53% 4% 6% 0%*
Wisconsin 10 51% 26% 2% 16% 4% 1%
Wyoming 3 7% 83% 0%* 2% 7% 0%*

Did not achieve ballot access*

Swing States

Decided by 5% or less

  • Arizona- 36% (Petersen) to 32% (Warren)
  • Florida- 45% (Waren) to 42% (Fiorina)
  • Georgia- 41% (Warren) to 38% (Fiorina)
  • Indiana- 38% (Warren) to 36% (Fiorina)
  • Iowa- 34% (Warren) to 32% (Fiorina)
  • Kentucky- 42% (Fiorina) to 37% (Warren)
  • Maine- 34% (Mesplay) to 33% (Warren)
  • Michigan- 35% (Warren) to 32% (Bloomberg)
  • Nebraska- 35% (Fiorina) to 33% (Petersen)
  • New York-  36.504% (Bloomberg) to 36.496% (Warren)
  • Ohio- 36% (Warren) to 34% (Bloomberg)

Decided by 10% or less

  • Alabama- 39% (Fiorina) to 31% (Warren)
  • Nevada- 41% (Warren) to 32% (Fiorina)
  • New Jersey- 40% (Warren) to 31% (Bloomberg)
  • Texas- 29% (Warren) to 38% (Fiorina)

Issues

Their were several major issues during this election.

  • The debt crisis of 2019-2022, where for one of the first times in history, the debt ceiling was reached.
  • The Diomede incident between Russia and the United States.
  • The full legalization of recreational marijuana.
  • The Yemeni War.
  • Bernie Sanders decision to tax the rich more then the average amount.
  • The continuation of free college.
  • The propsal to create a Second Continential Congress.
  • The #TimeForPeace movement.
  • The ban on Super PACs.

Ballot Access

Elizabeth Warrren and Carly Fiorina got ballot access in all 50 states and D.C. Michael Bloomberg acheived ballot access in 49 states and D.C, as he failed to obtain ballot access in Wyoming. Austin Petersen got ballot access in all 50 states and D.C, despite getting less votes than Bloomberg. Tom Cotton got ballot access in 48 states, as he failed to obtain ballot access in Nevada, Pennsylvania, and D.C. Kent Mesplay got ballot access in 45 states and D.C, as he failed to obtain ballot access in Mississsippi, North Dakota, Oklahoma, West Virginia, and Wyoming. In some states, Bloomberg ran as the nominee for different parties, despite offiocialy being an Independant. In New York, he ran as the Conservative Party nominee. In Alabama, Iowa, Kansa, Maine, Wisconsin, and Arizona he ran as the Freedom Party nominee.

Vice Presidents

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