Difference between revisions of "Florida Minimum Wage, Amendment 5 (2004)"

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{{TOCnestright}}'''Florida Minimum Wage, Amendment 5 (2004)''', was on the [[Florida 2004 ballot measures|November 2, 2004]] election ballot in [[Florida]] as an {{icafull}}, where it was '''approved'''.<ref> [http://election.dos.state.fl.us/elections/resultsarchive/Index.asp?ElectionDate=11/2/2004&DATAMODE= 2004 Florida Election Results]</ref>   
 
{{TOCnestright}}'''Florida Minimum Wage, Amendment 5 (2004)''', was on the [[Florida 2004 ballot measures|November 2, 2004]] election ballot in [[Florida]] as an {{icafull}}, where it was '''approved'''.<ref> [http://election.dos.state.fl.us/elections/resultsarchive/Index.asp?ElectionDate=11/2/2004&DATAMODE= 2004 Florida Election Results]</ref>   
  
* Yes: 5,198,514 (71.3%){{approved}}
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==Election Results==
* No: 2,097,151 (28.7%)
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{{short outcome
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|title=Amendment 5
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|yes=5,198,514
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|yespct=71.3
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|no=2,097,151
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|nopct=28.7
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}}
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==Text of the proposal==
 
==Text of the proposal==
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* [[2004 ballot measures]]
 
* [[2004 ballot measures]]
 
* [[Florida 2004 ballot measures]]
 
* [[Florida 2004 ballot measures]]
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* [[List of Florida ballot measures]]
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* [[List of ballot measures by year]]
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* [[List of ballot measures by state]]
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{{submit a link}}
  
 
==External links==
 
==External links==

Revision as of 10:29, 11 August 2011

Florida Minimum Wage, Amendment 5 (2004), was on the November 2, 2004 election ballot in Florida as an initiated constitutional amendment, where it was approved.[1]

Election Results

Amendment 5
ResultVotesPercentage
Approveda Yes 5,198,514 71.3%
No2,097,15128.7%


Text of the proposal

The language that appeared on the ballot:

This amendment creates a Florida minimum wage covering all employees in the state covered by the federal minimum wage. The state minimum wage will start at $6.15 per hour six months after enactment, and thereafter be indexed to inflation each year. It provides for enforcement, including double damages for unpaid wages, attorney's fees, and fines by the state. It forbids retaliation against employees for exercising this right.

Campaign spending

Yes on 5

$2,191,165 was spent by the "Yes on 5" campaign. This group was called the Floridians for All PAC and its major donors were:

No on 5

$4,129,105 was spent by the opponents of the ballot initiative, primarily through a group called Floridians to Save Florida Jobs. Its major donors were:

  • Publix Supermarkets, $500,000
  • Outback Steakhouse, $400,000
  • National Restaurant Association, $300,000
  • GMRI, Inc., $300,000
  • Food Marketing Institute, $222,500
  • Florida Retail Federation, $160,000
  • Brinkler International, $150,000
  • Florida Restaurant Association, $110,000
  • Florida Chamber of Commerce, $100,425
  • Burger King, $100,000
  • Walt Disney, $100,000
  • CVS, $100,000
  • Walgreens, $100,000[3]

See also

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External links

References