Difference between revisions of "U.S. Senate delegation from Nevada"

From Ballotpedia
Jump to: navigation, search
m (Historical members)
m (Text replace - "U.S. Senate" to "U.S. Senate")
Line 2: Line 2:
  
 
==Current members==
 
==Current members==
The current members of the [[U.S. Senate]] from [[Nevada]] are:
+
The current members of the [[United States Senate|U.S. Senate]] from [[Nevada]] are:
 
{{Congdelegationlists|Chamber=Senate|State=Nevada}}
 
{{Congdelegationlists|Chamber=Senate|State=Nevada}}
  

Revision as of 17:09, 13 July 2013

This page displays current and historical information pertaining to the U.S. Senate delegation from Nevada.

Current members

The current members of the U.S. Senate from Nevada are:


Name:Party:Position:Assumed Office:Term Ends:Next Election:Official Website:Predecessor:
Dean Heller
Dean Heller.jpg
Republican PartyU.S. Senate, Nevada 2011January 3, 2019November 2018LinkJohn E. Ensign (R)
Harry Reid
Harry Reid.jpg
Democratic PartyU.S. Senate, Nevada 1987January 3, 2017November 8, 2016LinkPaul D. Laxalt (R)

Election history


CongressLogo.png

United States Senate Delegations by State

Alabama • Alaska • Arizona • Arkansas • California • Colorado • Connecticut • Delaware • Florida • Georgia • Hawaii • Idaho • Illinois • Indiana • Iowa • Kansas • Kentucky • Louisiana • Maine • Maryland • Massachusetts • Michigan • Minnesota • Mississippi • Missouri • Montana • Nebraska • Nevada • New Hampshire • New Jersey • New Mexico • New York • North Carolina • North Dakota • Ohio • Oklahoma • Oregon • Pennsylvania • Rhode Island • South Carolina • South Dakota • Tennessee • Texas • Utah • Vermont • Virginia • Washington • West Virginia • Wisconsin • Wyoming

Class I

Senators in Class I were elected to office in the November 2012 general election, unless they took their seat through appointment or special election. [1] Class I terms run from the beginning of the 113th Congress on January 3, 2013, to the end of the 115th Congress on January 3, 2019.[1]

2012

U.S. Senate, Nevada, General Election, 2012
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Shelley Berkley 44.7% 446,080
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngDean Heller Incumbent 45.9% 457,656
     Independent American Party of Nevada David Lory VanderBeek 4.9% 48,792
     N/A None of these candidates 4.5% 45,277
Total Votes 997,805
Source: Nevada Secretary of State "U.S. Senate Results"

2006
On November 7, 2006, Ensign won re-election to the United States Senate. He defeated Jack Carter, David Schumann, Brendan Traitor and other.[2]

United States Senate Nevada General Election, 2006
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngJohn Ensign Incumbent 55.4% 322,501
     Democratic Jack Carter 41% 238,796
     Independent American David Schumann 1.3% 7,774
     Libertarian Brendan Trainor 0.9% 5,269
     N/A Other 1.4% 8,232
Total Votes 582,572

2000
On November 7, 2000, Ensign was elected to the United States Senate. He defeated Ed Bernstein, Kathryn Rusco, J.J. Johnson, Ernie Berghoff and Bill Grutzmacher.[3]

United States Senate Nevada General Election, 2000
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngJohn Ensign 55% 330,687
     Democratic Ed Bernstein 39.7% 238,260
     Green Kathryn Rusco 1.7% 10,286
     Libertarian J. J. Johnson 0.9% 5,395
     N/A None of these candidates 1.9% 11,503
     Independent American Ernie Berghof 0.4% 2,540
     Citizens First Bill Grutzmacher 0.3% 1,579
     N/A No Vote Cast 0.1% 457
     N/A Other 0% 69
Total Votes 600,776

Class III

Senators in Class III were elected to office in the November 2010 general election, unless they took their seat through appointment or special election. Class III terms run from the beginning of the 112th Congress on January 3, 2011, to the end of the 114th Congress on January 3, 2017.

2010
On November 2, 2010, Reid won re-election to the United States Senate. He defeated Sharron Angle (R), None of the Above, Scott Ashjian (Tea Party), Timothy Fasano (Independent American), and independent candidates Michael L. Haines, Jesse Holland, Jeffery C. Reeves, and Wil Stand.[4]

U.S. Senate, Nevada General Election, 2010
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngHarry Reid Incumbent 50.3% 362,785
     Republican Sharron Angle 44.5% 321,361
     None of the Above - 2.2% 16,174
     Tea Party Scott Ashjian 0.8% 5,811
     Independent Michael L. Haines 0.6% 4,261
     Independent American Timothy Fasano 0.4% 3,185
     Independent Jesse Holland 0.4% 3,175
     Independent Jeffery C. Reeves 0.3% 2,510
     Independent Wil Stand 0.3% 2,119
Total Votes 721,381

2004
On November 2, 2004, Harry Reid won re-election to the United States Senate. He defeated Richard Ziser (R), Thomas Hurst (L), David Schumann (T), None of These Candidates and Gary Marinch (T) in the general election.[5]

U.S. Senate, Nevada General Election, 2004
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngHarry Reid incumbent 61.1% 494,805
     Republican Richard Ziser 35.1% 284,640
     Libertarian Thomas Hurst 1.2% 9,559
     Independent American David Schumann 0.7% 6,001
     N/A None of These Candidates 1.6% 12,968
     Natural Law Gary Marinch 0.3% 2,095
Total Votes 810,068

1998
On November 3, 1998, Harry Reid won re-election to the United States Senate. He defeated John Ensign (R), Michael Cloud (L), Michael Williams (T) and None of These Candidates in the general election.[6]

U.S. Senate, Nevada General Election, 1998
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngHarry Reid incumbent 47.9% 208,621
     Republican John Ensign 47.8% 208,220
     Libertarian Michael Cloud 1.9% 8,129
     Natural Law Michael Williams 0.6% 2,781
     N/A None of These Candidates 1.9% 8,113
Total Votes 435,864

1992
On November 3, 1992, Harry Reid won re-election to the United States Senate. He defeated Demar Dahl (R), H. Kent Cromwell (L), Joe Garcia Jr. (T), Harry Tootle (T), Lois Avery (T) and Other in the general election.[7]

U.S. Senate, Nevada General Election, 1992
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngHarry Reid incumbent 51% 253,150
     Republican Demar Dahl 40.2% 199,413
     Libertarian H. Kent Cromwell 1.5% 7,222
     Independent American Joe Garcia Jr. 2.3% 11,240
     Populist Harry Tootle 0.9% 4,429
     Natural Law Lois Avery 1.5% 7,279
     N/A Other 2.7% 13,154
Total Votes 495,887

1986
On November 4, 1986, Harry Reid won election to the United States Senate. He defeated Jim Santini (R), H. Kent Cromwell (L) and Other in the general election.[8]

U.S. Senate, Nevada General Election, 1986
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngHarry Reid 50% 130,955
     Republican Jim Santini 44.5% 116,606
     Libertarian H. Kent Cromwell 1.9% 4,899
     N/A Other 3.6% 9,472
Total Votes 261,932

Historical members

Historical Representation to the US Senate by Party from Nevada
Party Total
     Democratic 12
     Republican 13
Total Senators 25
Class 1 Senators from Nevada
Senator Years Served Party
William M. Stewart 1864-1875 Republican
William Sharon 1875-1881 Republican
James G. Fair 1881-1887 Democratic
William M. Stewart 1887-1905 Republican
George S. Nixon 1905-1912 Republican
William A. Massey 1912-1913 Republican
Key Pittman 1913-1940 Democratic
Berkeley L. Bunker 1940-1942 Democratic
James G. Scrugham 1942-1945 Democratic
Edward P. Carville 1945-1947 Democratic
George W. Malone 1947-1959 Republican
Howard W. Cannon 1959-1983 Democratic
J. Chic Hecht 1983-1989 Republican
Richard H. Bryan 1989-2001 Democratic
John E. Ensign 2001-2011 Republican
Dean Heller 2011-Present Republican
Class 3 Senators from Nevada
Senator Years Served Party
James W. Nye 1864-1873 Republican
John P. Jones 1873-1903 Republican
Francis G. Newlands 1903-1917 Democratic
Charles B. Henderson 1918-1921 Democratic
Tasker L. Oddie 1921-1933 Republican
Patrick A. McCarran 1933-1954 Democratic
Ernest S. Brown 1954-1954 Republican
Alan H. Bible 1954-1974 Democratic
Paul D. Laxalt 1974-1987 Republican
Harry Reid 1987-Present Democratic

See also

References