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Difference between revisions of "Fernando Alonso"

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m (Text replace - 'is a candidate for the 2011 Republican Party nomination for District' to 'is a candidate for District')
(2011)
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Alonso is a candidate for District 38 of the [[New Jersey General Assembly]].  Alonso and [[Richard Goldberg]] were bracketed together and defeated [Joseph Gant]], [[Scott Verrone]], and [[Wojciech Siemaszkiewicz]] in the Republican primary.  [[Connie Terranova Wagner]] and [[Timothy Eustace]] ran unopposed in the June 7 Democratic primary.  [[Vinko Grskovic]] is running as an [[Independent]] in the November 8 general election as well.<ref>[http://www.state.nj.us/state/elections/election-results/official-2011-primary-candidates-gen-assembly-050411.pdf ''New Jersey Department of State,'' 2011 Official General Assembly Primary Candidate List]</ref>
 
Alonso is a candidate for District 38 of the [[New Jersey General Assembly]].  Alonso and [[Richard Goldberg]] were bracketed together and defeated [Joseph Gant]], [[Scott Verrone]], and [[Wojciech Siemaszkiewicz]] in the Republican primary.  [[Connie Terranova Wagner]] and [[Timothy Eustace]] ran unopposed in the June 7 Democratic primary.  [[Vinko Grskovic]] is running as an [[Independent]] in the November 8 general election as well.<ref>[http://www.state.nj.us/state/elections/election-results/official-2011-primary-candidates-gen-assembly-050411.pdf ''New Jersey Department of State,'' 2011 Official General Assembly Primary Candidate List]</ref>
  
''NJ Spotlight'' has identified the 38th as one of the most competitive districts in the state, with potential for the GOP to pickup a seat in the Assembly.<ref>[http://www.njspotlight.com/stories/11/0412/0219/ ''NJ Spotlight,'' "Election 2011: Where the Republicans Can Pick Up Assembly Seats," April 12, 2011]</ref>
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====Speculation====
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=====''Asbury Park Press''=====
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District 38 is one of only three districts that the ''Asbury Park Press'' identified as competitive in 2011. The other two are Districts 2 and 14. Districts 2 and 38 may lean more Republican after [[Redistricting in New Jersey|2011 redistricting]], and District 14 may still favor Democrats. As evidence, they cite a drop in registered Democrats in Districts 2 and 38, and only a small decrease in registered Democrats in District 14. History has shown, argues ''APP'', that districts where Democrats hold less than a 10,000 registered voter advantage typically favor the GOP. The Democratic registration advantage in District 38 is roughly 12,000, (down from 22,000).<ref>[http://www.app.com/article/20110925/NJOPINION06/309250012/Race-for-Legislature-is-on ''Asbury Park Press,'' "Race for Legislature is on," September 23, 2011]</ref>
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=====''NJ Spotlight''=====
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''NJ Spotlight'' has identified District 38 as one of the most competitive districts in the state, with potential for the GOP to pickup a seat in the Assembly.<ref>[http://www.njspotlight.com/stories/11/0412/0219/ ''NJ Spotlight,'' "Election 2011: Where the Republicans Can Pick Up Assembly Seats," April 12, 2011]</ref>
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 12:55, 6 October 2011

Fernando Alonso
Candidate for
New Jersey General Assembly District 38

Political party Republican
Fernando Alonso is a 2011 Republican candidate for District 38 of the New Jersey General Assembly.

Elections

2011

See also: New Jersey General Assembly elections, 2011

Alonso is a candidate for District 38 of the New Jersey General Assembly. Alonso and Richard Goldberg were bracketed together and defeated [Joseph Gant]], Scott Verrone, and Wojciech Siemaszkiewicz in the Republican primary. Connie Terranova Wagner and Timothy Eustace ran unopposed in the June 7 Democratic primary. Vinko Grskovic is running as an Independent in the November 8 general election as well.[1]

Speculation

Asbury Park Press

District 38 is one of only three districts that the Asbury Park Press identified as competitive in 2011. The other two are Districts 2 and 14. Districts 2 and 38 may lean more Republican after 2011 redistricting, and District 14 may still favor Democrats. As evidence, they cite a drop in registered Democrats in Districts 2 and 38, and only a small decrease in registered Democrats in District 14. History has shown, argues APP, that districts where Democrats hold less than a 10,000 registered voter advantage typically favor the GOP. The Democratic registration advantage in District 38 is roughly 12,000, (down from 22,000).[2]

NJ Spotlight

NJ Spotlight has identified District 38 as one of the most competitive districts in the state, with potential for the GOP to pickup a seat in the Assembly.[3]

References