2004 Election Results; Off on a Tangent Projects Bush win
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Per Off on a Tangentpolicy, candidates are listed alphabetically by last name. Winners are denoted with (w).
President of the United States
George W. Bush (R) Electors: 286 (w)
Alabama (9) Alaska (3) Arizona (10) Arkansas (6) Colorado (9) Florida (27) Georgia (15) Idaho (4) Indiana (11) Iowa (7) Kansas (6) Kentucky (8) Louisiana (9) Mississippi (6) Missouri (11) Montana (3) Nebraska (5) Nevada (5) New Mexico (5) North Carolina (15) North Dakota (3) Ohio (20) Oklahoma (7) South Carolina (8) South Dakota (3) Tennessee (11) Texas (34) Utah (5) Virginia (13) West Virginia (5) Wyoming (3)
John Kerry (D) Electors: 252
California (55) Connecticut (7) Delaware (3) D.C. (3) Hawaii (4) Illinois (21) Maine (4) Maryland (10) Massachusetts (12) Michigan (17) Minnesota (10) New Hampshire (4) New Jersey (15) New York (31) Oregon (7) Pennsylvania (21) Rhode Island (4) Vermont (3) Washington (11) Wisconsin (10)
U.S. President (Virginia)
Michael Badnarik (L):
George W. Bush (R):
John Kerry (D):
Michael Peroutka (C):
U.S. House, VA-11th
Tom Davis (R):
Kenneth Longmyer (D):
Joseph Oddo (I):
Virginia Redist. Amend.
Virginia Succession Amend.
Fairfax Human Svc. Bonds
Fairfax Library Bonds
Fairfax Parks Bonds
Fairfax Transp. Bonds
Off on a Tangent can now project that President George W. Bush (R) has won reelection with at least 274 electoral votes. This projection is based on a careful examination of mainstream media projections and official returns.
Senator John Kerry (D-MA) has not yet conceded the contentious battleground state of Ohio, but Bush leads there by at least two percent (over 100,000 votes) with all precincts reporting. While there are still many provisional and absentee ballots outstanding, they will not be enough to swing the election in Kerry’s favor.
In addition, Off on a Tangent can project that the Republican party will gain seats in both the House of Representatives and the Senate. Exact numbers will come when they are available. Of note, Senate minority leader Tom Daschle (D-SD) has lost his reelection bid to Republican John Thune.
Scott Bradford has been building web sites and using them to say what he thinks since 1995, which tended to get him in trouble with power-tripping assistant principals at the time. He holds a bachelor’s degree in Public Administration from George Mason University, but has spent most of his career (so far) working on public- and private-sector web sites. He is not a member of any political party, and brands himself an ‘independent constitutional conservative.’ In addition to holding down a day job and blogging about challenging subjects like politics, religion, and technology, Scott is also a devout Catholic, gun-owner, bike rider, and music lover with a wife, two cats, and a dog.