The National Popular Vote bill
the Presidency to the candidate
who receives the most popular votes
in all 50 states
the District of Columbia.
First things first.
We need to dump The Twelfth Amendment
to the Constitution
that allows Congress to vote,
no matter how you the voters,
we need to impeach
the two presidents
It has been enacted into law in
(CA, DC, HI, IL, MA, MD, NJ, NY, RI, VT, WA).
It will take effect when enacted by states with 105 more electoral votes.
It has passed at least one house
in 12 additional states
with 96 electoral votes
(AR, AZ, CO, CT, DE, ME, MI, NC, NM, NV, OK, OR)
and been approved unanimously by committee votes in two additional states
with 27 electoral votes
Most recently, the bill was passed by a 40–16 vote in the Republican-controlled Arizona House, 28–18
in Republican-controlled Oklahoma Senate,
in Republican-controlled New York Senate,
in Democratic-controlled Oregon House,
in the New Mexico Senate.
The National Popular Vote bill Florida
- Ask your Florida state legislators
- to pass the National Popular Vote bill
- National Popular Vote’s Facebook
- National Popular Vote Twitter page
In January 2017,
Representative Joe Geller introduced the National Popular Vote bill in the House
Sen. Darryl Rouson introduced the bill in the Senate
On January, 2011,
Senator Anthony C. “Tony” Hill, Sr.
introduced the National Popular Vote bill
in the Florida State Senate.
A survey of 800 Florida voters conducted on January 9-10, 2009 showed 78% overall support for a national popular vote for President. By political affiliation, support for a national popular vote was 88% among Democrats, 68% among Republicans, and 76% among others. By gender, support for a national popular vote was 88% among women and 69% among men. By age, support for a national popular vote was 79% among 18-29 year olds, 78% among 30-45 year olds, 76% among 46-65 year olds, and 80% for those older than 65. By race, support for a national popular vote was 80% among whites (representing 70% of respondents), 69% among African Americans (representing 13% of respondents), 79% among Hispanics (representing 13% of respondents), and 72% among others (representing 4% of respondents). The survey had a margin of error of plus or minus 3 1/2%.