Ohio House of Representatives District 91

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Ohio House of Representatives District 91
OH HD 91.JPG
Current incumbentCliff Rosenberger Republican Party
Population130,644
Ethnicity1.04% Black (Voting-Age), 0.66% Hispanic (Voting-Age)
Voting age75.41% age 18 and over
Next electionNovember 8, 2016
Ohio's ninety-first state house district is represented by Republican Representative Cliff Rosenberger.

As of the 2010 census, a total of 130,644 civilians reside within Ohio's ninety-first state house district.[1] Ohio state representatives represent an average of 116,530 residents, as of the 2010 Census.[2] After the 2000 Census, each member represented approximately 116,530 residents.[3]

About the office

Members of the Ohio House of Representatives serve two-year terms with term limits.[4] Representatives may serve no more than four consecutive terms. Ohio legislators assume office January 1st.

Qualifications

Article 2, Section 3 of the Ohio Constitution states: Senators and representatives shall have resided in their respective districts one year next preceding their election, unless they shall have been absent on the public business of the United States, or of this state.

Article 2, Section 5 of the Ohio Constitution states: No person hereafter convicted of an embezzlement of the public funds, shall hold any office in this state; nor shall any person, holding public money for disbursement, or otherwise, have a seat in the General Assembly, until he shall have accounted for, and paid such money into the treasury.

Salaries

See also: Comparison of state legislative salaries

As of 2013, members of the Ohio Legislature are paid $60,584/year during legislative sessions. Legislators receive no per diem.[5]

Term limits

See also: State legislatures with term limits

The Ohio legislature is one of 15 state legislatures with term limits. Voters enacted the Ohio Term Limits Act in 1992. That initiative said that Ohio representatives are subject to term limits of no more than four two-year terms, or a total of eight years.[4]

The first year that the term limits enacted in 1992 impacted the ability of incumbents to run for office was in 2000.

Vacancies

See also: How vacancies are filled in state legislatures

If there is a vacancy in the house, the seat must be filled by an election conducted by House members. Also, the election can only be conducted by the same members of the political party that hold the seat. A simple majority vote is needed in order to approve a replacement.[6]

Elections

2014

See also: Ohio House of Representatives elections, 2014

Elections for the office of Ohio House of Representatives took place in 2014. A primary election took place on May 6, 2014. The general election was held on November 4, 2014. The signature-filing deadline for candidates wishing to run in this election was February 5, 2014. Incumbent Cliff Rosenberger defeated Barb Cole in the Republican primary. Rosenberger was unchallenged in the general election.[7]

2012

See also: Ohio House of Representatives elections, 2012

Elections for the office of Ohio House of Representatives consisted of a primary election on March 6, 2012, and a general election on November 6, 2012. The signature-filing deadline for candidates wishing to run in this election was December 7, 2011. Incumbent Cliff Rosenberger (R) defeated Peter Pence (D) in the general election. Both candidates were unopposed in the March 6 primary elections.[8][9]

Ohio House of Representatives, District 91, General Election, 2012
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngCliff Rosenberger Incumbent 61.4% 28,866
     Democratic Peter Pence 38.6% 18,124
Total Votes 46,990

Campaign contributions

Since 2000, candidates for Ohio House of Representatives District 91 have raised a total of $4,607,022. Candidates who raised money in contributions earned $200,305 on average. All figures come from Follow the Money.

Campaign contributions, Ohio House of Representatives District 91
Year Amount Candidates Average
2012 $147,720 2 $73,860
2010 $1,107,310 4 $276,828
2008 $1,511,530 3 $503,843
2006 $649,118 4 $162,280
2004 $348,130 5 $69,626
2002 $770,788 2 $385,394
2000 $72,426 3 $24,142
Total $4,607,022 23 $200,305

See also

External links

References