July 20, 2010 election results

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Elections

Georgia

Attorney General

See also: Georgia Attorney General election, 2010
2010 Race for Attorney General - Democratic Primary[1]
Candidates Percentage
Green check mark.jpg Ken Hodges (D) 65.5%
Rob Teilhet (D) 34.5%
Total votes 337,460
2010 Race for Attorney General - Republican Primary[1]
Candidates Percentage
Green check mark.jpg Samuel S. Olens (R) 39.9%[2]
Preston Smith (R) 30.6%
Max Wood (R) 29.5%
Total votes 575,773

Governor

See also: Georgia gubernatorial election, 2010
2010 Race for Governor - Democratic Primary[1]
Candidates Percentage
Green check mark.jpg Roy E. Barnes (D) 65.8%
Thurbert Baker (D) 21.7%
David Poythress (D) 5.5%
DuBose Porter (D) 4.2%
Carl Camon (D) 1.1%
Bill Bolton (D) 0.9%
Randal Mangham (D) 0.8%
Total votes 392,472
Georgia
2010 Race for Governor - Republican Primary[1]
Candidates Percentage
Green check mark.jpgKaren Handel (R) 34.1%[3]
Nathan Deal (R) 22.9%
Eric Johnson (R) 20.1%
John W. Oxendine (R) 16.9%
Jeff Chapman (R) 3.0%
Ray McBerry (R) 2.5%
Otis Putnam (R) 0.4%
Total votes 678,880

Secretary of State

See also: Georgia Secretary of State election, 2010
2010 Race for Secretary of State - Democratic Primary[1]
Candidates Percentage
Green check mark.jpg Gail Buckner (D) 35.1%[4]
Georganna Sinkfield (D) 22.6%
Angela Moore (D) 20.4%
Michael Mills (D) 15.5%
Gary Horlacher (D) 6.4%
Total votes 341,395
2010 Race for Secretary of State - Republican Primary[1]
Candidates Percentage
Green check mark.jpg Brian Kemp (R) 59.2%
Doug MacGinnitie (R) 40.8%
Total votes 609,478

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 Georgia Secretary of State - 2010 Primary Election Results
  2. Even though Sam Olens received the most votes, he failed to receive over fifty percent of those votes required by Georgia state law. A runoff election between the top two vote recipients, therefore, was required to decide who went on to the general election.
  3. Even though Karen Handel received the most votes, she failed to receive over fifty percent of those votes required by Georgia state law. A runoff election between the top two vote recipients, therefore, was required to decide who went on to the general election.
  4. Even though Gail Buckner received the most votes, she failed to receive over fifty percent of those votes required by Georgia state law. A runoff election between the top two vote recipients, therefore, was required to decide who went on to the general election.