Oregon Number of Signatures Needed for Recall Referendum, Measure 1 (1984)

From Ballotpedia
Revision as of 07:41, 21 March 2014 by JerrickA (Talk | contribs)

(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search
Voting on
Recall Measures
New recall logo.PNG
Ballot Measures
By state
By year
Not on ballot
Oregon Constitution
Flag of Oregon.png
Articles
PreambleIIIIIIIVVVIVIIVIIIIXXX-AXIXI-AXI-BXI-CXI-DXI-EXI-F(1)XI-F(2)XI-GXI-HXI-I(1)XI-I(2)XI-JXI-KXI-LXI-MXI-NXI-OXI-PXIIXIIIXIVXVXVIXVIIXVIII

The Oregon Number of Signatures Needed for Recall Referendum Amendment, also known as Measure 1, was on the November 6, 1984 ballot in Oregon as a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment, where it was approved. The measure required signatures from fifteen precent of the number of constituents who voted in the preceding gubernatorial election to put a recall referendum on the ballot. Prior, twenty-five percent of the number of constituents who voted in the preceding Supreme Court justice elections was required.[1]

Election results

Oregon Measure 1 (1984)
ResultVotesPercentage
Approveda Yes 664,464 58.56%
No470,13941.44%

Election results via: Oregon Blue Book

Text of measure

The language appeared on the ballot as:[1]

1. CHANGES MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS FOR RECALL OF PUBLIC OFFICERS
QUESTION - Shall a recall election be required upon petition of fifteen percent of the gubernatorial electors in a public officer’s district?

EXPLANATION - Amends Oregon Constitution. A recall election of a public officer now requires a petition from twenty-five percent of the number of legal voters who voted in the public officer’s district at the preceding election for Supreme Court Justice. The measure would reduce the number required to file a petition for recall to fifteen percent. The required percent of electors would be determined based upon the most recent election for Governor.

YES □

NO □ [2]

See also

BP-Initials-UPDATED.png
Suggest a link

External links

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Oregon State Library, "State of Oregon Official Voters' Pamphlet," accessed December 10, 2013
  2. Note: This text is quoted verbatim from the original source. Any inconsistencies are attributed to the original source.