North Carolina House of Representatives District 101

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North Carolina House of Representatives District 101
Current incumbentBeverly Earle Democratic Party
Population77,335
Race34.87% White, 53.01% Black, 0.57% Native American, 4.23% Asian/Pacific Islander, 4.59% Single Race Other, 2.73% Multi-Race
Ethnicity9.15% Hispanic, 90.85% Non-Hispanic
Voting age73.2% age 18 and over
Next electionNovember 4, 2014
North Carolina's one hundred and first state house district is represented by Democratic Representative Beverly Earle.

As of the 2010 census, a total of 77,335 civilians reside within North Carolina's one hundred and first state house district.[1] North Carolina state representatives represent an average of 79,462 residents, as of the 2010 Census.[2] After the 2000 Census, each member represented approximately 67,078 residents.[3]

About the office

Members of the North Carolina House of Representatives serve two-year terms and are not subject to term limits. North Carolina legislators assume office the first day of the new General Assembly in January.

Qualifications

Article 2, Section 7 of the North Carolina Constitution states: Each Representative, at the time of his election, shall be a qualified voter of the State, and shall have resided in the district for which he is chosen for one year immediately preceding his election.

Salaries

See also: Comparison of state legislative salaries

As of 2013, members of the North Carolina Legislature are paid $13,951/year. Per diem is $104/day set by statute. Legislators are allowed up to $559/month for expenses.[4]

Vacancies

See also: How vacancies are filled in state legislatures

If there is a vacancy in the house, the Governor is responsible for selecting a replacement.[5][6] When making the appointment, the Governor must make the selection from a list of recommended candidates submitted by the political party committee that holds the vacant seat.[7] The appointment must be made by the Governor within seven days of receiving the list of recommended candidates. The person selected to the seat serves for the remainder of the unfilled term.[6]

Elections

2014

See also: North Carolina House of Representatives elections, 2014

Elections for the office of North Carolina House of Representatives will take place in 2014. A primary election took place May 6, 2014. The general election will be held on November 4, 2014. The signature-filing deadline for candidates wishing to run in this election was February 28, 2014. Incumbent Beverly Earle was unopposed in the Democratic primary and is unchallenged in the general election.[8][9]

2012

See also: North Carolina House of Representatives elections, 2012

Elections for the office of North Carolina House of Representatives consisted of a primary election on May 8, 2012, and a general election on November 6, 2012. The signature-filing deadline for candidates wishing to run in this election was February 29, 2012. Incumbent Beverly Earle (D) was unopposed in the general election and defeated Lawrence Brinson in the Democratic primary. [10][11][12][13]

North Carolina House of Representatives, District 101, General Election, 2012
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngBeverly Earle Incumbent 100% 28,653
Total Votes 28,653
North Carolina House of Representatives District 101 Democratic Primary, 2012
Candidate Vote % Votes
Green check mark transparent.pngBeverly Earle 84.9% 5,167
Lawrence Brinson 15.1% 921
Total Votes 6,088

Campaign contributions

Since 2002, candidates for North Carolina House of Representatives District 101 have raised a total of $383,508. Candidates who raised money in contributions earned $38,351 on average. All figures come from Follow the Money.

Campaign contributions, North Carolina House of Representatives District 101
Year Amount Candidates Average
2012 $39,132 2 $19,566
2010 $102,451 3 $34,150
2008 $79,962 2 $39,981
2006 $88,156 1 $88,156
2004 $24,272 1 $24,272
2002 $49,535 1 $49,535
Total $383,508 10 $38,351

See also

External links

References