Art Goodtimes (Colorado) Wins Re-Election to County Commissioner Post

Art Goodtimes won his re-election to San Miguel County Commissioner District 3, Colorado. He finished first of three candidates with 1,746 votes or 42.37 %. This is a partisan office, four year term.

From his website:

Art Goodtimes of Norwood is described on Thunderbear website thusly: A poet of quiet truths and epic hopes, a dream-spinner whose heart is made of Earth, fire, stone, water. He grew up in the embrace of San Francisco and has walked many paths. This artist, author, poet-performer, bioregionalist, paleohippie, Green county commissioner, husband, father, fungiphile, and basket weaver is hooked on heirloom spuds and southwest wind. He is the creator of Talking Gourds, a traveling tribal poetry feast, and runs the Telluride Mushroom Festival as poet-in-residence.

Goodtimes was recently featured in an article in the Colorado Statesman about the Colorado Green Party which illustrated the philosophical differences within the Green Party about whether it should focus on high profile (Congressional, legislative, etc.) races versus local races. Goodtimes, as a 16 year veteran as an elected Green on the San Miguel County Commission, strongly supports the local position in the argument. (I myself was elected to my County Board, so I can respect where he is coming from.)


Green Party advances in state, local races on Election Day 2012

Green Party Press Release:

WASHINGTON, DC — The Green Party made several advances in state, county, and local races, with a new legislator in Arkansas and several new city councilors.

“We congratulate our winners and we thank all of our candidates for running strong Green campaigns, from our presidential ticket to our state and local contenders,” said Budd Dickinson, , co-chair of the Green Party of the United States.

At least 312 Greens ran for public office in 2012, with at least 20 victories on Nov. 6. In total, 381,225 votes were cast across the U.S. for Green candidates running for the House of Representatives. Another 205,739 votes were cast for Green U.S. Senate candidates. A list of Green victors and candidates achieving noteworthy percentages in state and local races (reported as of Thursday afternoon) is appended below.
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Green Party Election Results – Congressional Campaigns

The Green Party ran 7 candidates for US Senate and 64 candidates for the US House of Representatives.

These election results are preliminary, official tallies will not be certified for several weeks.

Election Results

US Senate candidate Martin Pleasant (TN) with Jill Stein

US Senate

  • Colia Clark (NY) – 36,075 votes (0.6%)  finished 3rd of 5
  • Martin Pleasant (TN) – 37,925 votes (1.6%) finished 3rd of 5
  • David Collins (TX) – 67,791 votes (0.9%) finished 4th of 4
  • Harley Mikkelson (MI) – 27,426 votes (0.6%) finished 4th of 5
  • Ken Wolski (NJ) – 14,100 votes (0.5%) finished 4th of 5
  • Andrew Groff (DE) – 3,191 votes (0.8%) finished 4th of 4
  • Bob Henry Baber (WV) – 19,231 votes (3.0%) finished 3rd of 3

In total, 205,739 votes were cast for Green Party US Senate candidates.

US House of Representatives

In total, 381,225 votes were cast across the U.S. for Green Party candidates running for the US House of Representatives.



California  (California’s Top Two Primary means that the following candidates “lost” on the June 5th Primary)







  • Ellis Boal: (MI-01) – 4,156 votes (1.2%) 4th of 4
  • William J. Opalicky: (MI-02) – 2,709 votes (0.9%) 5th of 5
  • Pat Timmons: (MI 04) – 2,760 votes (0.9%) 5th of 5
  • Richard E. Wunsch: (MI-07) – 3,455 votes (1.1%) 4th of 4
  • Julia Williams: (MI-09) – 4,706 votes (1.4%) 4th of 5
  • Steven Paul Duke: (MI-11) – 4,471 votes (1.3%) 4th of 5
  • Douglas Campbell: (MI-14) – 2,860 votes (0.9%) 4th of 4

New Jersey

New York



South Carolina

  • Jeff Sumerel – (SC-04) – 3,341 votes (1.3%) 3rd of 3
  • Nammu Muhammad – (SC-06) – 12,060 votes (5.6%) 2nd of 2 (note – no republican in this race)



  • Mark Roberts – (TX-02) – 1,999 votes (0.8%) 4th of 4
  • Brandon Parmer – (TX-06) -2,015 votes (0.8%) 4th of 4
  • Lance Findley – (TX-07) -1,811 votes (0.8%) 4th of 4
  • Vanessa Foster – (TX-09) -1,738 votes (0.9%) 3rd of 4
  • Keith Houston – (TX-13) -5,895 votes (2.9%) 3rd of 3 (note – no democrat in this race)
  • Rhett Smith (TX-14) -1,053 votes (0.4%) 4th of 4
  • Antonio Diaz – (TX-20) -1,621 votes (0.9%) 4th of 4
  • Don Cook – (TX-22) -4,050 votes (1.6%) 4th of 4
  • Ed Scharf – (TX-23) -2,099 votes (1.1%) 4th of 4
  • Michael Cary – (TX-28) -1,403 votes (0.8%) 4th of 4
  • Maria Selva – (TX-29) -4,550 votes (4.8%) 3rd of 3 (note – no republican in this race)
  • Ed Lindsay – (TX-33) -2,006 votes (1.7%) 3rd of 3
  • Meghan Owen – (TX-35) -2,528 votes (1.5%) 4th of 4



Green Party Election Results November 2011

The Green Party has a feed posting election results as they find them, but we will try to assemble election results here as well.

Almost 40% for Josephine Okot in Portland School Board race
Two Green victories in Fairfax, CA, and a Green win in Federal Heights, Colorado!
Beryl Baker brought in 22 thousand votes running for Tucson City Council for 34%, a nice showing!

Mary DeCamp, Tucson Mayor – 3,617 (4.77%) 3rd Place
Beryl Baker, Tucson City Council Ward 1 – 22,301 (34.04%) 2nd Place


Larry Bragman, Fairfax Town Council – ELECTED - 1408 (43.88%) 1st Place
Ryan O’Neil, Fairfax Town Council – ELECTED - 1342 (41.82%) 2nd Place
Terry Baum, San Francisco Mayor – 1214 (0.86%) 11th Place (Unofficial, using Ranked Choice Voting, winner not yet determined)


Tanya Ishikawa, Federal Heights City Council – ELECTED - 206 (67.5%) 1st Place


Ben Holden, Canton Selectman – 140 (3.1%) 7th Place
Dan Delventhal, Fairfield Constable – 791 (%) 9th of 9
Daphne Dixon, Fairfield Zoning Board of Appeals Alternate – 527 (%) 3rd of 3
David Bedell, New Canaan Constable
Hector Lopez, New Canaan Constable
Joan Sullivan, New London City Council – 1,014 (%) 12th of 16
Jessica Cartagena, New London City Council – 1,041 (%) 10th of 16
Ken Hansen, New London City Council – 752 (%) 15th of 16
Ronna Stuller, New London Board of Education – 1,175 (%) 11th of 17
Myrna Martinez, New London Board of Education – 1,184 (%) 10th of 17
Leif Smith, Redding Constable – ELECTED - 447 (8.6%) 6th of 6 for 6 seats
Mary Farrell, Stamford Constable – 1,120 (%) 9th of 11
Rolf Maurer, Stamford Constable – 817 (%) 10th of 11
Ruthann Johnson, Middletown Common Council – not elected

Javier Del Sol, Lake Worth Mayor – not elected


David Marshall, Portland Mayor – 1,516 (7.74%) 4th of 15 – IRV election, no official winner yet
John Eder, Portland Mayor – 271 (1.38%) 12th of 15 – IRV election, no official winner yet
Jack Safarik, Portland Water District – 4,351 (32.32%) – 2nd of 2
Josephine Okot, School Board at Large – 5,747 (39.68%) – 2nd of 2


Bill Barry, Baltimore City Council District 3 – 622 (16.81%) 2nd of 3
Douglas Armstrong, Baltimore City Council District 14 – 392 (10.31%) 2nd of 2
Christine Nagle, College Park City Council District 1 – 296 – Currently second out of 3 running for 2 seats. Absentee ballots not counted yet, and the margin is too close to call between all three candidates…

Rick Purcell, Holyoke City Council – 587 (34.87%) – 2nd of 2
Tim Beaudoin, Worcester City Council – not elected

Devin Miller, St. Paul School Board – 4,900 (5.34%) 9th of 10
Johnny Howard, St. Paul City Council Ward 1 – 1,010 (28%) 2nd of 4
Jim Ivey, St. Paul City Council Ward 2 – 1,435 (27%) 2nd of 5 – IRV Election, no winner yet, and Jim Ivey has a LOT of second choice ballots!
Bee K. Xiong, St. Paul City Council Ward 6 – 1,397 (42%) 2nd of 2

New Jersey:

Michael Spector, New Jersey General Assembly, District 26 – 1,090 (2%) 5th of 5
Steven Welzer, New Jersey General Assembly, District 14 – 1,049 (1%) 5th of 5

New York:
Alex White, Rochester City Council South District – 601 (11.6%) 3rd of 3
Carol Omalyev, Smithville Town Board – 96 (13.73%) 4th of 5
Cecile Lawrence, Tioga County Legislature District 3 – 194 (35.66%) 2nd of 2
Cesar Malaga, Suffolk County Legislature District 14 – 264 (2.43%) 3rd of 3
Chris Edes, Monroe County Legislature District 24 – 453 (11.03%) 2nd of 2
Christine Shahin, Herkimer County Legislature District 17 – 252 (31.98%) 2nd of 2
Howie Hawkins, Syracuse Common Council – 1,072 (48.15%) 2nd of 2
Joe Duffy, Hornell Alderman – 51 (33.55%) 2nd of 2
Joe Gajdosz, Town of Evans Council – 356 (7.41%) 3rd of 3
John Roszman, Town of Evans Supervisor – 192 (4.35%) 3rd of 3
Mike Bernhard, Afton Town Board –
Robert Clemente, Utica Mayor – 211 (2.14%) 5th of 5
Roger McGill, Cheektowaga Town Council – 1,257 (2%) 7th of 7
Stacie Porr Edick, Preston Town Council –
Steve Greenfield, Ulster County Legislature District 10 –
Suzanne Montalalou, Erie County Legislature District 2 – 1,294 (12%) 2nd of 2
Vinessa Buckland, Chili Town Board – Fusion candidate/Democrat
Mary Adams, Rochester Commission of Schools – fusion candidate, Democrat. Elected, but technically not a Green.
Wallace Smith, Rochester Commission of Schools – 2,486 (3.65%)
Howard Eagle, Rochester Commission of Schools – 2,520 (3.7%)


Summary of Green Party Wins for 2010

This 2010 Summary was compiled and distributed by Brent McMillan, Executive Director of the Green Party (US).

Summary of Green Party Wins for 2010 (rev. 11/30/10)

Total candidates running: 339 (of which 300 ran on 11/2/10)

Wins for the year: 34 (of which 19 were on 11/2/10)

Win rate for the year: 10.1%

Partisan wins: 2 (both were new officeholders)

Incumbents re-elected: 26
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More Election Analysis: Top State House Races (With Details)

Upon request this is further breakdown of the top 19 State House (Assembly) Green Party returns, broken into those races where there were only two candidates on the ballot (13) and those where there were more than two (6). Included is the vote (percentage) totals for each of the candidates on the ballot. This is only evaluating those Green Party candidates that finished with over 15% of the vote in a race for State Assembly or State House.

Notable is that in the multi-candidate races, Greens finished ahead of the Republicans in four of those races, and was just a few percentage points behind the Republican in a fifth race. The candidate that came closest to winning was Fred Horch in Maine, who finished just 137 votes (3.7%) behind the top vote getter. The closest 2-way race was in Massachusetts where Mark Miller lost by 981 votes (10%).

Three (or more) candidate races:
State Representative District 66, ME
Alexander Cornell du Houx (D) 1,409 (38.08%)
K. Frederick Horch (G) 1,272 (34.38%)
Jonathan Crimmins (R) 1,019 (27.54%)

State Assembly District 77, WI
Brett Hulsey (D) 12,138 (49%)
Ben Manski (G) 7,761 (31%)
David Redick (R) 4,666 (19%)
David Olson (C) 372 (1%)

State Representative District 120, ME
Diane Russell (D) 1,686 (55.39%)
Anna Trevorrow (G) 945 (31.04%)
Thomas Elliman (R) 413 (13.57%)

State Representative District 115, ME
Stephen Lovejoy (D) 1,926 (53.69%)
Seth Berner (G) 1,002 (27.93%)
Chase Martin (R) 659 (18.37%)

State Representative District 194, PA
Pamela Delissio (D) 12,015 (61.4%)
Timothy Downey (R) 4,007 (20.5%)
Hugh Giordano (G) 3,547 (18.1%)

State Representative District 21, AZ
Tom Forese (R) 42,523 (42.45%)
J.D. Mesnard (R) 39,891 (39.83%)
Linda Macias (G) 17,181 (17.15%)

Two candidate races:

State Representative 3rd Berkshire District, MA
Christoper Speranzo (D) 5,440 (55%)
Mark Miller (G) 4,459 (45%)

State Representative District 39, IL
Toni Berrios (D) 10,299 (65.4%)
Jeremy Karpen (G) 5,446 (34.6%)

State Representative District 115, IL
Mike Bost (R) 21,643 (75.1%)
Charlie Howe (G) 7,178 (24.9%)

State Representative District 11, MT
Janna Taylor (R) 3,160 (74.69%)
Cheryl Wolfe (G) 1,052 (24.86%)

State Representative District 90, AR
David Branscum (R) 7,253 (75.18%)
Mark Swaney (D) 2,394 (24.82%)

State Assembly District 39, CA
Felipe Fuentes (D) 41,056 (78.4%)
Jack Lindblad (G) 11,322 (21.6%)

State Representative District 67, CT
Clark Chapin (R) 5,349 (79.66%)
Nicholas Payne (G) 1,366 (20.34%)

State Representative District 183, PA
Julie Harhart (R) 14,709 (80.9%)
Rex D’Agostino (G) 3,482 (19.1%)

House of Delegates District 11, WV
Bob Ashley (R) 3,262 (81%)
Mark Myers (M/G) 768 (19%)

State Assembly District 51, CA
Steven Bradford (D) 65,388 (81.8%)
Cynthia Santiago (G) 14,625 (18.2%)

State Representative 4th Berkshire District, MA
Smitty Pignatelli (D) 11,269 (82%)
Lee Scott Laugenour (G) 2,483 (18%)

State Representative District 105, IL
Shane Cultra (R) 25,886 (82.2%)
Vince LaMie (G) 5,603 (17.8%)

State Representative District 29, IL
Thaddeus Jones (D) 24,194 (82.9%)
Kenneth Williams (G) 4,993 (17.1%)


Post Election Analysis: Green Party House of Representatives

53 Green Party candidates appeared on the ballot this November, one more in Washington was on the ballot in the Primary, and 4 more ran write-in campaigns. Of the 54 ballot candidates, results ranged from 0.16% to 8.32%, from 157 votes to 17,545 votes. The average percentage of the vote of all 54 races was 2.21% from 225,000 votes.

This is a decline from 2008, when the Green Party’s 59 US House of Representatives brought in over 500,000 votes, averaging 3.47% of the total vote. 2008 was unique in that the Arkansas Green Party had three candidates for three House seats that were unopposed by one of the corporate parties, resulting in finishing with 64,000 votes (23.33%), 58,000 votes (21.52%) and 31,000 votes (13.76%). There were some other very strong finishes in 2008 by Carol Wolman in California, Titus North in Pennsylvania, and Jason Wallace in Illinois.

In fact the 2010 results more closely resemble 2006, another mid-term election, when the Green Party fielded 43 candidates, netted 253,000 votes, averaging 2.74%.

One of the better finishes in 2010 came in California from Ben Emery, who finished with 17,545 votes (7.25%). Emery raised over $10,000 in individual contributions and ran hundreds of commercials on television. With a fraction of the budget of his Democratic and Republican opponents Emery worked it to get the 17,000 votes that he finished with.

The other four stronger finishes were in Illinois, where the 11 Greens running for the US House averaged two points better (4.31%) than other Greens running for the House (2.21%), and slightly better than they did in 2008 (4.00%). Robert Burns running in Illinois’ 4th Congressional District made up of two slithering slices of Chicago’s western suburbs, finished with 6,656 votes, 8.32% of the vote in a lower turnout district. This result turned out to be the highest percentage of any Green running for US House in 2010. Congrats, Robert! Another good finish was in the neighboring 3rd Congressional District where Laurel Lambert Schmidt finished with 9,864 votes (6.03%). Both Schmidt and Burns were first time candidates who improved the Green Party’s results in suburban Chicago districts.

Sheldon Schafer in his second run for US House in the larger Western Illinois 18th Congressional District improved both his vote totals and percentage of the vote from 2008, finishing with 11,244 votes (5.09%) compared to 9,725 (3.17%) in 2008.

But special props go to Bill Scheurer, a first time candidate running in the 8th Congressional District. Although his results weren’t outstanding (6,449 votes, 3.31% of the vote), Bill wins the honorable “Nader Award” (something we just made up), given out to any candidate that can inspire the media to accuse them of “spoiling” a race. Here is Eric Zorn in his own words:

The way I look at the numbers, the only thing the Green Party may have accomplished in the 2010 elections in Illinois is to help a tea-party-backed candidate win a seat in Congress. Other than that, nothing.


Bill Scheurer, seems to have drawn enough votes — about 6,500 — to hand a victory to tea party Republican Joe Walsh in the northwest suburban 8th District.

In fairness to the author, at least he sought and printed a reaction from Illinois Green Party chair Phil Huckelberry, who said: “Everyone in the party I’ve talked to can’t stand Melissa Bean and would never vote for her,” said Illinois Green Party chairman Phil Huckleberry when I asked him about this. “Any argument that says otherwise is silly.”

To view a Google Docs Spreadsheet of Green Party US House of Representatives Candidates and their election results click here. Note it also includes results from 2008 and 2006 but no further back than that.


Rich Whitney Leads Green Party Gubernatorial Results

Illinois Green Party candidate for Governor Rich Whitney led all Green Party gubernatorial candidates in 2010 in total votes and percentage of the total vote, with 99,625 votes, 2.70% of the vote.

Only three times in history have Green Party gubernatorial candidates exceeded 10% of the vote. The first was in 1994, when Roberto Mondragon, who finished with 10.4% of the vote in New Mexico. The other two were in 2006, when Pat LaMarche finished with 10% in Maine and Rich Whitney finished with 11% in Illinois. (See a spreadsheet of historical Green Party gubernatorial candidates here).

This year was definitely a downturn for Greens running for Governor.  In Illinois the votes for the Green Party candidate were 1/3 of the 2006 votes. In California the Greens got half what they did in 2006. Massachusetts went from 42K to 32K, Maryland went from 13K to 11K, Tennessee went from 2,700 to 1,800, Minnesota went from 10K to 6K, and Nevada went from 6K to 4K. However the Green vote went up in Ohio (from 38K to 56K), New York (42K to 58K), Michigan (20K to 21K), and Arkansas (12K to 14K), from which you can cast your own theories.

In the post election chatter, some have questioned why Greens bother to waste the resources to run for Governor when the odds are so stacked against them. In some states, ballot access and/or recognition as a political party is based on gubernatorial returns. In other states, it has no impact at all. I would argue that running a green party candidate for a high profile state-wide race has several benefits.

First, it has the potential to influence the dialogue by putting Green Solutions out front next to the partisan, safe, and centrist positions of the two corporate political parties. It forces Democrats to ask why their candidate isn’t supporting what the Green Party candidate is supporting.

Second, it has the potential to raise awareness of the Green Party statewide. It has been noted that many voters have not heard of the Green Party. If a good Green Party candidate in a high profile race actually gets some media and equal debate access, s/he has the potential to get the Green Party message in front of tens of thousands of voters, and some of them might like that message enough to join the party or even run for office themselves.

Third, it gives all the Greens out there someone to vote for. There were over 400,000 votes cast this year for Green Party candidates for Governor. Think about it this way. There are 400,000 voters in the United States that would prefer a Green Party Candidate running their state than a Democrat or a Republican. That’s a lot of people. If we don’t run candidates, those voters are going to have to hold their nose and vote for another party’s candidate. The Green Party owes it to those Greens in America to give them a candidate to vote for.

Finally, political parties run candidates. That is how they are defined. If the Green Party doesn’t run candidates, they aren’t a political party. We should personally thank all of the Green Party candidates who ran for office this year, they gave the voters something Green to vote for.

2010 Green Gubernatorial Results

  • Rich Whitney (IL) – 99,625 (2.70%)
  • Jim Lendall (AR) – 14,525 (1.88%)
  • Dennis Spisak (OH) – 56,734 (1.51%)
  • Morgan Reeves (SC) – 19,807 (1.51%)
  • Jill Stein (MA) – 32,816 (1.43%)
  • Howie Hawkins (NY) – 58,123 (1.37%)
  • Laura Wells (CA) – 92,892 (1.22%)
  • Harley Mikkelson (MI) – 21,312 (0.66%)
  • Maria Allwine (MD) – 11,022 (0.64%)
  • David Curtis (NV) – 4,437 (0.62%)
  • Deb Shafto (TX) – 19,475 (0.39%)
  • Farheen Hakim (MN) – 6,188 (0.29%)
  • Howard Switzer (TN) – 1,886 (0.12%)

Half Million Votes for Green Senate Candidates

The eleven Green Party candidates on the ballot this year for US Senate netted a combined half million votes. The 510,000 votes is the highest combined total for Green Party Senate candidates since 2000, when Medea Benjamin won 326,000 votes for US Senate in California and Vance Hansen picked up over 100,000 in Arizona.

The 2010 results were clearly led by Tom Clements in South Carolina, whose 118,000 votes gave him 9.37% of the total. Clements had the most votes and the highest percent of the vote of all Green Party US Senate candidates in 2010.

LeAlan Jones was the second big finisher with 116,000 votes, 3.19% of the total. Interestingly, in 2008, Kathleen Cummings running for US Senate in Illinois finished with 115,621 votes for 2.56% of the total.

All (unofficial) results for 2010 Green Party US Senate candidates:

  • Tom Clements (SC) – 118,952 (9.37%)
  • LeAlan Jones (IL) – 116,685 (3.19%)
  • Bob Kinsey (CO) – 36,323 (2.17%)
  • Jim Brewer (HI) – 7,756 (2.10%)
  • Jesse Johnson (WV) – 10,048 (1.91%)
  • John Gray (AR) – 14,402 (1.87%)
  • Jerry Joslyn (AZ) – 20,235 (1.43%)
  • Duane Roberts (CA) – 93,178 (1.19%)
  • Kenniss Henry (MD) – 19,324 (1.13%)
  • Colia Clark (NY) – 39,536 (0.97%)
  • Cecile Lawrence (NY) – 33,768 (0.83%)

Total: 510,207 votes (1.86%)

These are preliminary election results, subject to change.

For a spreadsheet that lists historical election results for Green Party US Senate candidates, click here. Much appreciation is shown toward Green Party Executive Director Brent McMillan, whose election database is my primary source for historical election information for Green Party candidates.


Greens Make Gains in City Council Races Across the US

Green Party (US) release:

• Green Party beachhead in California: Greens take a majority of seats on Fairfax Town Council; see Preliminary Election Day results for Greens at http://www.gp.org/elections/2009-videos/november-results.html

• ‘Send a Green to Congress in 2010′: Greens will reach out to voters who are disappointed by Obama and Dems but haven’t forgotten eight years of GOP misrule under Bush

WASHINGTON, DC — The Green Party made a strong showing in city council races across the US on Election Day, November 3, 2009.

Greens now make up a majority on the Fairfax Town Council in Marin County, California, where first-place finisher Pam Hartwell-Herrero joins incumbents Lew Tremaine and Larry Bragman. Fairfax becomes the fourth municipality in the US to have a Green majority, following Arcata and Sebastopol in California and New Paltz in New York.

A list of Election Day highlights follows below. For a comprehensive report on Green results for Election Day 2009, visit the Green Party’s web site (http://www.gp.org/elections/2009-videos/november-results.html). More results will be listed on the page as they come in.

“The strong showing of Green candidates in 2009, especially among municipal candidates where Greens won 35% of all such races entered, shows that voters believe that Greens not only have good ideas but can govern effectively. When voters are given a positive alternative to the status quo, they will vote for it.” said Green Party co-chair Mike Feinstein, a former Mayor and City Councilmember in Santa Monica, California. (35% is based on 47 Green victories out of 133 municipal races in 2009.)

The Green Party is now turning its attention to the 2010 election.

“Our slogan for the midterm election will be ‘Send a Green to Congress in 2010.’ The Green Party will reach out to voters who’ve been frustrated by the broken promises of change from the Obama White House and Democratic Congress but haven’t forgotten eight years of disastrous Republican misrule under George W. Bush. We’re reminding Americans that they have more than two choices on Election Day. A few Greens in Congress will change the whole dynamic of US politics, ending the narrow corporate-approved pro-war range of two-party ideas,” said Ron Hardy, chair of the Green Party’s Senatorial Campaign Committee (http://www.gp.org/committees/gscc/index.shtml).

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