reports for local elections

Here is a list of all the reports I submitted with my 2013 run for Town Council.

Forms for Chapel Hill Town Council campaign given to Orange County Board of Elections

  1. Notice of candidacy 7/19/13
  2. Statement of organization 7/17/13
  3. Certification of treasurer
  4. Ten day money report = organizational report 7/29/13
  5. 35 day report 9/30  up to 9/24/13
  6. Pre-election report 10/28 9/25 to 10/21/13
  7. Amended Report with loan info 11/25/13
  8. Post-election (end of year) 1/31/14 for 10/22 to 12/31/13
  9. Mid-term report  7/28/14 for 1/1 to 6/30/14
  10. End-year report 2/14/15 for 7/1 to 12/31/14
  11. Mid-term report  7/16/15  for 1/1 to 6/30/15
  12. End-year report 1/26/16 for 7/1 to 12/31/15
  13. Mid-term report  7/15/16 for 1/1 to 6/30/16
  14. Special pre-election report 10/31/16 for 7/1-10/22/16 (ads for Spanish language media for state and federal elections 2016)
  15. Correction special report 12/22/16
  16. End-year report 1/22/17 for 7/1 to 12/31/17
  17. Mid-term report  7/25/17 for 1/1 to 6/30/17
  18. Closed account report 7/24/17

Elections 2019

Local elections will be held on Tuesday, November 5, 2019, for the Carrboro Board of Aldermen, the Chapel Hill Town Council, the Hillsborough Board of Commissioners, and the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools Board of Education.

Local Seats Up For Election in 2019: Who’s Running

The terms for Mayor of Chapel Hill, Carrboro and Hillsborough are all up this year, as well as seats on Chapel Hill Town Council, Carrboro Board of Alderpersons, Hillsborough Town Board and Chapel Hill Carrboro City Schools Board. Carrboro Mayor Lydia Lavelle, Carrboro Alderperson Damon Seils, and Hillsborough Board Member Matt Hughes have all announced they will be running for election to their current positions. There are challengers for some of the seats up for election; so far they are Tai Huynh (CHTC), Jeff Charles (CHTC) and Susan Romaine (CBOA). See below for more information on who is up for re-election and what we know so far.

Orange County At-Large County Commissioner Results

On Friday, the Orange County Board of Elections finished sorting the early voting and vote-by-mail ballots back to the precincts, and here are the Democratic primary results.

May 8 Primary Turnout (It's Not What You Think)

I've seen online comments like this one on the CHALT blog:

"Only 20% of registered voters actually voted. There are nearly 106,000 registered voters in Orange County. For this primary, fewer than 20,000 voted. Less than 20%! Surely more than 20% care about our schools, law enforcement, and the county budget."

While it's surely true that 20% is a disappointing primary turnout, let's compare off-year (non-presidential) primary turnout, and remember that 2018 was the first primary since 1958 where there was NO state-wide race or state-wide referendum on the ballot to drive turnout -- and it turns out that 2018 had an unusually HIGH Democratic primary turnout.



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