Difference between revisions of "Jack Michalek"

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}}{{tnr}}'''Jack Michalek'''  was a [[Repbublican]] candidate for District 33, [[Washington State Senate]].  The primary election was on August 17, 2010.  The state legislative general election was on [[Washington State Senate elections, 2010|November 2, 2010]].
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}}{{tnr}}'''Jack Michalek'''  was a [[Republican]] candidate for District 33, [[Washington State Senate]].  The primary election was on August 17, 2010.  The state legislative general election was on [[Washington State Senate elections, 2010|November 2, 2010]].
  
 
==Elections==
 
==Elections==

Revision as of 13:33, 1 November 2013

Jack Michalek
Candidate for
Washington State Senate, District 33

Political party Republican
Jack Michalek was a Republican candidate for District 33, Washington State Senate. The primary election was on August 17, 2010. The state legislative general election was on November 2, 2010.

Elections

2010

See also: Washington State Senate elections, 2010

Jack Michalek ran the Washington State Senate District 33. He ran unopposed in the Republican primary on August 17, 2010. He was defeated by Karen Keiser (D) in the November 2, 2010 General Election.[1]

Washington State Senate, District 33 Primary (2010)
Candidates Votes Percent
Green check mark transparent.png Karen Keiser (D) 11,107 57.77%
Green check mark transparent.png Jack Michalek (R) 8,120 42.23%

Campaign themes

The Washington Republican website lists the following issues:

  • Creating Jobs, Getting the Economy Back on Track
Excerpt: "Republicans will kickstart the economy by providing relief to small businesses and opposing job-killing tax increases."
  • Washington Budget Blues
Excerpt: "Democrats have refused to reform state government to put us on a path to long-term financial stability without further tax increases."
  • Higher Taxes, Gutting the Will of the People
Excerpt: "Senate Democrats approved a $900 million tax package in 2010 that will hit small businesses and families with higher sales and B&O taxes."
  • Cutting Public Education, Raising Class Sizes
Excerpt: "Democrats voted to suspend voter-approved initiatives for class sizes and teacher retention and pay. This means fewer teachers and larger class sizes. The Democrats cut $1.5 billion in funding for education, including $800 from our K-12 public schools. "[2]

External links


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