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Financing of Races for Offices that Oversee Elections: January 2022

Contests for governors, secretaries of state, and local election officials are underway. In battleground states, campaigns for positions from village clerk to statewide office are focused on the issue of the Big Lie that the 2020 election was “stolen.”

Published: January 12, 2022
View the entire Tracking Races for Election Administration Positions series

There are over 8,000 local and state elec­tion offi­cials in the United States, and the vast major­ity are elec­ted. This year, thou­sands of Amer­ic­ans will seek elec­tion to posi­tions that will have direct control over how future elec­tions, includ­ing the next pres­id­en­tial elec­tion, are admin­istered and certi­fied. From town clerk to secret­ary of state and governor, hold­ers of these offices will wield immense power over both the percep­tion and real­ity of whether our elec­tions are free and fair.

In past years, many Amer­ic­ans would have taken it as a given that elec­tions would be admin­istered in a nonpar­tisan manner, regard­less of the iden­tity of the admin­is­trator. The ques­tion of who ran and certi­fied our elec­tions has tradi­tion­ally been of little interest to most.

That changed in 2020, when elec­tion offi­cials became the focus of a disin­form­a­tion campaign that was meant to under­mine faith in Amer­ican demo­cracy and cast doubt on elec­tion results.

Today, polit­ical lead­ers in both parties have argued that the future of our demo­cracy depends on having the “right” people in these offices, with many support­ers of Donald Trump contend­ing that the 2020 elec­tion should not have been certi­fied, and others (includ­ing the Bren­nan Center) arguing that if offi­cials had not been will­ing to stand up to polit­ical pres­sure, the elec­tion would have been sabot­aged. Given this new polit­ical prom­in­ence, it is reas­on­able to expect far more money to pour into these contests than ever before.

For decades, the Bren­nan Center has docu­mented how and where money is spent in polit­ical contests, whom it has been used to support, and with what messages. Our focus has been wide-ranging, from the races for the pres­id­ency and Senate to state and local judi­cial elec­tions. For the first time, this year we will train our sights on the finances and polit­ical messages in what we have determ­ined to be among the most import­ant contests to the future of elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion.

Through­out 2022, we will be taking a regu­lar look at relev­ant contests in battle­ground states that had the closest results in the 2020 pres­id­en­tial elec­tion. This will include races for governor, secret­ary of state, and local elec­tion admin­is­trator posi­tions. As candid­ates file disclos­ure forms and inform­a­tion becomes avail­able, we will exam­ine ques­tions like how much money is raised, who the biggest donors are, how much candid­ates rely on small donors, and how much outside spend­ers like super PACs and dark money groups spend.

Finally, we will also exam­ine the messages that this money is paying for. In partic­u­lar, we are look­ing to see to what extent candid­ates are running for and against “elec­tion deni­al­ism.” Former Pres­id­ent Trump is using his consid­er­able influ­ence within the Repub­lican Party to ensure that much of the polit­ical discus­sion this year is about 2020 and 2024: specific­ally, the Big Lie that the elec­tion was “stolen” from him in 2020, and that if he runs again and loses in 2024, those elec­tion results should be over­turned. Nowhere will this issue be more import­ant than in the contests for the offices that will have a direct role in the admin­is­tra­tion and certi­fic­a­tion of elec­tion results.

Initial Findings

Although there is little fundrais­ing data avail­able so far for 2022 contests, a prelim­in­ary analysis indic­ates some signi­fic­ant devel­op­ments in races decid­ing who will admin­is­ter elec­tions in battle­ground states. It suggests we will see record amounts of money in elec­tion admin­is­trator contests in 2022. Candid­ates in the great major­ity of the states in ques­tion will submit new filings at the end of Janu­ary, so more inform­a­tion will be avail­able soon.

So far, we have found that across three states with data avail­able, fundrais­ing in secret­ary of state races is two and a half times higher than it was by the same point in either of the last two elec­tion cycles. And campaigns are making elec­tion denial a key campaign issue in all six of the battle­ground states with elec­tions for secret­ary of state in 2022 — Arizona, Geor­gia, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, and Wiscon­sin.

In the contest for Geor­gia secret­ary of state, four candid­ates have each raised more than the 2018 winner, Brad Raffen­sper­ger had at this point: Raffen­sper­ger’s own reelec­tion campaign, Demo­cratic chal­lenger Bee Nguyen, and David Belle Isle. Jody Hice — who said if 2020 was a “fair elec­tion, it would be a differ­ent outcome” — has outraised them all, with more than half a million dollars donated in the first three months after he declared his bid.

The Geor­gia elec­tion also features an early indic­a­tion that these contests are being nation­al­ized. The portion of fund­ing in the race from out-of-state donors so far, 22 percent, is a marked increase over 2018, when it was 13 percent, and more than four times the amount from 2014, which was only 5 percent. We will continue to monitor for nation­al­iz­a­tion in all battle­ground states.

In Michigan, incum­bent Secret­ary of State Jocelyn Benson has raised $1.2 million — six times what the last incum­bent had raised at this point in 2014. Chal­lenger Kristina Karamo, who has said voting machines in the state could have flipped 200,000 votes to Joe Biden, has raised over $164,000 from more than 2,600 contri­bu­tions.

Fundraising Analysis

Secret­ary of State Contests

In most states, the secret­ary of state is the state’s chief elec­tion offi­cial, respons­ible for over­see­ing the proced­ures for voting and count­ing the votes, as well as certi­fy­ing elec­tion results. Typic­ally, the secret­ary of state also main­tains voter rolls, admin­is­ters processes for regis­ter­ing voters and remov­ing ineligible voters from the rolls, and has author­ity to invest­ig­ate elec­tion law viol­a­tions.

Formerly sleepy races for little-known bureau­crats, secret­ary of state elec­tions have rapidly gained prom­in­ence. The campaign cash flow­ing into these races is a useful metric of this increased atten­tion. While it is still very early in the 2022 elec­tion cycle, we are already seeing larger infu­sions of funds.

In the battle­ground states where we have found avail­able data for the 2022 cycle — Geor­gia, Michigan, and Minnesota — fundrais­ing in secret­ary of state races is two and a half times higher than it was by this point in either of the last two elec­tion cycles.

In Geor­gia, four lead­ing candid­ates are outpa­cing the winner of the last elec­tion so far. In 2018, Brad Raffen­sper­ger had raised less than $100,000 by this point, most of which came from the candid­ate himself (although he was not the biggest fundraiser in the race at that time). This cycle, through mid-2021, he has raised four times that, as has Demo­cratic chal­lenger Bee Nguyen. Rep. Jody Hice is the leader with $575,770. David Belle Isle lags the others, as well as the pace of his own 2018 campaign.

Geor­gia is also show­ing signs of increas­ing national atten­tion to state elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion. Campaign finance data in the state shows the state of resid­ence for donors who give more than $100 to a campaign over the cycle. The portion of these item­ized contri­bu­tions from out-of-state donors so far, 22 percent, has increased by more than half the portion in the full 2018 cycle, when it was 13 percent, and it is more than four times the share from 2014 — just 5 percent.

In Michigan, incum­bent Demo­crat Jocelyn Benson has amassed $1.2 million, which is five times what she had raised at this point in 2018 and six times what the last incum­bent raised in 2014. Of the declared candid­ates in the Repub­lican primary, only Kristina Karamo has raised a substan­tial amount. Karamo has attrac­ted over 2,600 donors and collec­ted more than $164,000 so far.

The same pattern obtains in Minnesota, although the amounts raised there are much smal­ler. Fundrais­ing in secret­ary of state contests as of midway through the four-year elec­tion cycle has more than tripled recently, from $42,000 in the 2014 cycle, to $111,000 in the 2018 cycle, to $157,000 in the current cycle.

Another indic­a­tion of the increased prom­in­ence of these races is a dramatic increase in the resources of one national group active in them, the Demo­cratic Asso­ci­ation of Secret­ar­ies of State. Only once in its history has it raised a six-figure sum in the first half of an odd-numbered year: $202,000 in 2019. But in the first half of 2021, the group took in more than $1 million. Repub­lic­ans do not have a direct coun­ter­part, but the Repub­lican State Lead­er­ship Commit­tee, which spends in secret­ary of state races along with legis­lat­ive races, is also seeing an increase in funds.

As more data becomes avail­able, we will continue to track fundrais­ing in all the likely battle­ground states that feature secret­ary of state contests in 2022: Arizona, Geor­gia, Michigan, Minnesota, and Nevada. We plan to track the race in Wiscon­sin as well, even though the secret­ary of state does not run elec­tions there.  In the state, there is a push, includ­ing by several declared candid­ates for secret­ary of state or governor, to dissolve the body that admin­is­ters elec­tions and trans­fer its powers to the secret­ary of state.

Gubernat­orial and Local Contests

Secret­ary of state elec­tions are not the only contests that will affect the future of elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion, of course: races for governor and local elec­tion offi­cials are also crucial.

Governors can impact elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion in multiple ways, includ­ing through influ­ence over agen­cies’ budgets. In half the battle­ground states — Flor­ida, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Wiscon­sin — the governor appoints the secret­ary of state, board of canvass­ers, or other offi­cials with power over elec­tions. In Arizona, Flor­ida, Minnesota, and New Hamp­shire, the governor certi­fies elec­tion results. In Geor­gia and Nevada, governors have emer­gency declar­a­tion powers that can affect elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion. And of course, all governors may use the bully pulpit of that office to build up or tear down public confid­ence in elec­tions.

We will track contests for governor in 10 battle­ground states: Arizona, Flor­ida, Geor­gia, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, New Hamp­shire, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Wiscon­sin. (North Caro­lina, which was also among the closest states in the 2020 pres­id­en­tial elec­tion, does not have any races that directly implic­ate who will run the state’s elec­tions this year.)

At the other end of the spec­trum, local offi­cials are on the front­lines of elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion. In most states, elec­tions are admin­istered at the county level, although some­times it is at the city or town­ship level. These offi­cials run polling places, admin­is­ter early or mail voting, and main­tain voter regis­tra­tion lists. After the vote, they process and count ballots, for example check­ing for signa­tures on mail ballot envel­opes or ensur­ing that ballot count­ing machines are work­ing prop­erly. They also often certify local results.

For the most part, local elec­tion offi­cial races have largely not begun. As candid­ates begin to declare and raise money, we will look for trends in contri­bu­tions, spend­ing, and messaging. We plan to exam­ine local elec­tion offi­cial races in nine battle­ground states: Arizona, Flor­ida, Geor­gia, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, New Hamp­shire, Texas, and Wiscon­sin. In total, there are several hundred contests for local elec­tion admin­is­trat­ors in these states.

Election Denialism in 2022 Campaigns

Increas­ingly, elec­tion denial is a highly visible issue in races for elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion posi­tions. Indeed, as far as we are aware, this is the first time in the modern era that ques­tions about the legit­im­acy of elec­tions have played such a prom­in­ent role in contests for elec­tion offi­cials. As detailed below, candid­ates across the nation are using their campaigns to claim wide­spread fraud in the 2020 elec­tion, and they impli­citly or expli­citly argue that control of elec­tion admin­is­tra­tion in 2022 will determ­ine the future and survival of Amer­ican demo­cracy. In all six of the battle­ground states with secret­ary of state elec­tions in 2022, there is at least one candid­ate who has ques­tioned the legit­im­acy of the last pres­id­en­tial elec­tion.

Just as the Bren­nan Center has, for decades, tracked finan­cing and messages in elec­tions with the poten­tial to impact demo­cratic processes, we are now examin­ing elec­tion offi­cial races. Formerly contested on dry issues of bureau­cratic processes, these elec­tions are being infused with substant­ive polit­ics, with more and more candid­ates making elec­tion denial, or oppos­i­tion to it, cent­ral to their campaigns.

By “elec­tion denial,” we mean claims that the last elec­tion was ille­git­im­ate or reached the wrong result. Elec­tion deniers may make any of a host of debunked claims to cast doubt on the elec­tion. They typic­ally assert that voting machines have been tampered with; that elec­tion work­ers mark, discard, or miscount ballots; or that ille­git­im­ate ballots from dead people, noncit­izens, or foreign coun­tries were coun­ted.

Some­times the rules of voting are said to make elec­tions ille­git­im­ate, such as who may vote by mail, when ballots must be received or post­marked, how drop boxes are super­vised, or how elec­tions were adjus­ted to respond to the Covid-19 pandemic. Frequently, elec­tion deniers offer no evid­ence at all but merely invoke buzzwords like fraud, rigged, elec­tion integ­rity, “stop the steal,” and the like.

Elec­tion deni­al­ism involves demands for remed­ies such as conduct­ing a “full forensic audit” of the elec­tion, declin­ing to certify results, decer­ti­fy­ing results after the fact, hold­ing a new elec­tion, or insist­ing that the loser of the elec­tion holds the office.

Here we collect state­ments, ads, and the like that indic­ate each of these candid­ates is making elec­tion denial an issue in their campaign.

Secretary of State Contests


David Belle Isle

The former Mayor of Alphar­etta, Geor­gia,  David Belle Isle has said that Geor­gia “certi­fied the wrong result.” He has released ads featur­ing parody versions of popu­lar coun­try songs with the lyrics changed to claim there was miscon­duct in the 2020 elec­tion. The lyrics of one, in part:

Well way down yonder deep in Fulton County
Ballot count­ing’s fish­ier than the Chat­ta­hoo­chee
You can hardly find a camera on a Geor­gia drop box
Might’ve been some cheat­in’ but they never got caught
State Farm Arena on a Tues­day night
A pyramid of ballots in the pale moon­light

Well Fulton’s miss­in’ ballots and it’s caus­ing trouble
Happy faces count Biden’s ballot double

Screenshot of David Belle Isle Facebook ad
Screenshot of David Belle Isle Facebook ad

Rep. Jody Hice

Rep. Jody Hice has claimed that “700,000 people are illegal voters” in Geor­gia and said, “I believe if there was a fair elec­tion, it would be a differ­ent outcome.” As a member of Congress, Hice voted against certi­fy­ing Biden’s victory.

Screenshot of Jody Hice Facebook ad
Screenshot of Jody Hice Facebook ad

Bee Nguyen

State Rep. Bee Nguyen has made her oppos­i­tion to elec­tion denial cent­ral to her campaign, describ­ing her fear of “a secret­ary of state who is anti-demo­cratic and refuses to certify the results of the elec­tion.” In Decem­ber 2020, she debunked claims of ineligible voters from outside the state in a video that went viral.

Brad Raffen­sper­ger, incum­bent

Raffen­sper­ger wrote a book, published in late 2021, called Integ­rity Counts, in which he defends the way he ran the 2020 elec­tion and decries the trend of candid­ates refus­ing to accept elec­tion results and rais­ing money on “unfoun­ded claims of fraud and corrup­tion.”

In a Novem­ber 2021 op-ed in the Wall Street Journal, Raffen­sper­ger wrote, “I’m mostly known for stand­ing up for the integ­rity of Geor­gi­a’s Novem­ber 2020 elec­tions. I spent months debunk­ing conspir­acy theor­ies, refut­ing lies about our voting proced­ures, and endur­ing threats because I refused to bend on the facts. . . . If Amer­ican demo­cracy is to survive, polit­ical figures of both parties need to aban­don stolen-elec­tion claims once and for all.”


Jocelyn Benson, incum­bent

Secret­ary of State Jocelyn Benson has defen­ded her office’s hand­ling of the 2020 elec­tion and frequently discusses elec­tion denial in Michigan and nation­wide. In a May 2021 inter­view, she discussed her concern about efforts to “propag­ate the ‘big lie,’ propag­ate this idea, this false­hood that the elec­tion was anything but safe and secure. . . But it’s also all going to culmin­ate, I believe, in an effort to try again in 2024 what those demo­cracy deniers attemp­ted to do in 2020 but failed.”

Screenshot of Jocelyn Benson tweet
Screenshot of Jocelyn Benson tweet

Kristina Karamo

College professor Kristina Karamo was a poll observer in 2020 and claimed to observe elec­tion worker misbe­ha­vior. She has stated that Domin­ion Voting Systems machines flipped ballots from Trump to Biden and called for Michigan to conduct a “forensic audit” like the partisan review performed by Cyber Ninjas in Arizona. She attemp­ted to inter­vene in support of Texas Attor­ney General Ken Paxton’s request that the Supreme Court block Michigan and other states’ Elect­oral College votes from being coun­ted.

Screenshot of Kristine Karamo tweet
Screenshot of Kristine Karamo tweet


Mark Finchem

State Rep. Mark Finchem has touted a claim that there were “34,000 or 35,000 ficti­tious voters … inser­ted” into vote totals in Pima County. Finchem organ­ized an unof­fi­cial elec­tion integ­rity “hear­ing” in Novem­ber 2020, which he has called on support­ers to help pay for on Tele­gram, Gab, and crowd­fund­ing sites. One of his campaign’s ads features Finchem speak­ing with elec­tion denier Shiva Ayyadurai.

Screenshot of Mark Finchem Facebook ad


Jim Marchant

A candid­ate in Nevada’s secret­ary of state race, former state repres­ent­at­ive Jim Marchant, parti­cip­ated in the elec­tion denial symposium organ­ized by Mike Lindell. He has said he would not have certi­fied the result of the pres­id­en­tial elec­tion. In an inter­view with Steve Bannon, Marchant said there is a “coali­tion” of secret­ary of state candid­ates across the nation “doing some­thing behind the scenes to try to fix 2020 like Pres­id­ent Trump said.”

Screenshot of Jim Marchant tweet


Jay Schroeder

Jay Schroeder, a former town super­visor of Menasha, Wiscon­sin, called for “the elect­ors of Wiscon­sin for the 2020 Pres­id­en­tial elec­tion to be rescin­ded” in a press release that described certain voter regis­tra­tion stat­ist­ics as a “RED FLAG for phantom voters,” a term elec­tion deniers use for alleg­a­tions that iden­tit­ies of dead people are used to cast votes.


Kim Crocket

Kim Crocket, a lawyer work­ing with the elec­tion integ­rity group Minnesota Voters Alli­ance, has ques­tioned the results of the 2020 elec­tion and argued that voting proced­ures enable fraud.


Gubernatorial Contests


Steve Gaynor

Busi­ness owner Steve Gaynor appeared at a Trump rally in the summer of 2021 where elec­tion denial was raised by several speak­ers. Gaynor said, “This has to be fixed. This can’t happen again — there are a million Repub­lic­ans in our state who believe the elec­tion was rigged.” His campaign ran a Face­book ad in support of Arizona legis­lat­ors’ partisan audit.

Steve Gaynor Facebook ad

Kari Lake

Former TV news anchor Kari Lake, who has emerged as a fron­trun­ner in the Repub­lican primary, has said she would not have certi­fied the 2020 elec­tion. In an inter­view featured on her campaign website, Lake said the sham ballot review in Arizona revealed evid­ence of fraud­u­lent votes, conclud­ing, “Joe Biden did not win.”


Brian Kemp, incum­bent

Gov. Brian Kemp has defen­ded himself and the 2020 results against elec­tion denial attacks and said, “I believe Joe Biden is the pres­id­ent of the United States. The elec­tion got certi­fied. There’s noth­ing anybody can do about that.” He has touted his role enact­ing a voting bill called the Elec­tion Integ­rity Act.

David Perdue

Former U.S. senator David Perdue is running for governor and says he would not have certi­fied the 2020 elec­tion. After his campaign announce­ment, he joined a lawsuit seek­ing to show that there “were seri­ous viol­a­tions of Geor­gia law in the Fulton absentee ballot tabu­la­tion.”

David Perdue Facebook ad

Vernon Jones

Campaign ads from former state repres­ent­at­ive Vernon Jones prom­ise he will “author­ize a full statewide forensic audit of the 2020 pres­id­en­tial elec­tion.” Jones has said on Twit­ter, “If it weren’t for Brian Kemp, Donald Trump would still be Pres­id­ent of these United States.”

Vernon Jones tweet
Vernon Jones tweet

Kandiss Taylor

Educator Kandiss Taylor said, “Arizona helped Geor­gia commit the voter fraud,” and she deman­ded that the governor conduct a “full forensic audit” in Fulton and Chatham Counties.

Kandiss Taylor tweet


Joey Gilbert

Nevada gubernat­orial candid­ate Joey Gilbert, an attor­ney, believes Trump won and is “still our pres­id­ent.” He has tweeted calls to “decer­tify” the 2020 elec­tion.

Joey Gilbert tweet

Dean Heller 

Former U.S. senator Dean Heller has said that he is “not 100 percent confid­ent” in the results of the 2020 elec­tions in Nevada and “the last time Nevada had a safe, secure elec­tion in this state was when I was secret­ary of state,” which was in 2006. In a Septem­ber 2021, inter­view, Heller repeatedly refused to answer the ques­tion of who the pres­id­ent is.


In Michigan, journ­al­ists found that 5 of the 12 gubernat­orial candid­ates they inter­viewed “said they did believe fraud reversed the results of the 2020 elec­tion.”

Ryan Kelley

The campaign website of Ryan Kelley, a busi­ness owner running for governor, features a state­ment that char­ac­ter­izes the 2020 elec­tion in Michigan as “the most fraud­u­lent elec­tion in Amer­ican history” and calls on the legis­lature “to DECER­TIFY the 2020 elec­tion results in the state of Michigan until a full forensic audit.”

Ryan Kelley Facebook ad


Lou Barletta

Lou Barletta, a four-term member of Congress, has said that mail ballots allowed fraud in the 2020 elec­tion. He has called for an audit, imply­ing that the state’s admin­is­tra­tion of elec­tion has some­thing to hide.

Lou Barletta Facebook ad


Tony Evers, incum­bent

Gov. Tony Evers has defen­ded the 2020 elec­tion as “safe & secure” and criti­cized “the Big Lie.” He has attacked an invest­ig­a­tion into the 2020 elec­tion ordered by state legis­lat­ors, call­ing it a “boon­doggle.”

Tony Evers Facebook ad
Tony Evers tweet

Appendix: Races to Watch

The offices listed below will be on the ballot in 2022, and the winners will admin­is­ter elec­tions in states or local juris­dic­tions likely to be import­ant in 2024. We have selec­ted states where the 2020 pres­id­en­tial vote had a close margin, and within those states we will target local juris­dic­tions that satisfy one or more of the follow­ing criteria: located in a county with a close margin in the 2020 pres­id­en­tial elec­tion; a high popu­la­tion compared to other juris­dic­tions in the state; or within reach of a major media market.

We plan to exam­ine all these races, pending data avail­ab­il­ity.

  • Alabama


  • Alaska


  • Arizona



    Secretary of State

    Maricopa County Board of Supervisors

  • Arkansas


  • California


  • Colorado


  • Connecticut


  • Delaware


  • District of Columbia

    District of Columbia

  • Florida



    Walton County Supervisor of Elections

  • Georgia



    Secretary of State

    Chatham County Elections Board

  • Hawaii


  • Idaho


  • Illinois


  • Indiana


  • Iowa


  • Kansas


  • Kentucky


  • Louisiana


  • Maine


  • Maryland


  • Massachusetts


  • Michigan



    Secretary of State

    City of Evart Clerk

    City of Brown City Clerk

    Indianfields Township Clerk

  • Minnesota



    Secretary of State

    Dahlgren Township Clerk

    Watertown Township Clerk

    Athens Township Clerk

    Dalbo Township Clerk

    Stanchfield Township Clerk

    Bellevue Township Clerk

    Elmdale Township Clerk

    Little Falls Township Clerk

    Pike Creek Township Clerk

    Red Rock Township Clerk

    New Haven Township Clerk

    Oronoco Township Clerk

    Compton Township Clerk

    Dane Prairie Township Clerk

    Edna Township Clerk

    Elizabeth Township Clerk

    Hobart Township Clerk

    Albion Township Clerk

    Middleville Township Clerk

    Stockholm Township Clerk

    Victor Township Clerk

    Woodland Township Clerk

  • Mississippi


  • Missouri


  • Montana


  • Nebraska


  • Nevada



    Secretary of State

    Churchill County Clerk/Treasurer

    Douglas County Clerk/Treasurer

    Elko County Clerk

    Humboldt County Clerk

    Lander County Clerk

    Lincoln County Clerk

    Lyon County Clerk/Treasurer

    Nye County Clerk  

    Pershing County Clerk/Treasurer

    White Pine County Clerk

  • New Hampshire

    New Hampshire


    Barnstead Town Moderator and Select Board

    Belmont Town Moderator and Select Board

    Gilmanton Township Moderator and Select Board

    Tilton Town Moderator, Clerk, and Select Board

    Amherst Town Moderator and Select Board

    Goffstown Moderator and Select Board

    Pelham Town Moderator and Select Board

    Raymond Town Moderator and Select Board

    Salem Town Moderator and Select Board

    Derry Town Moderator, Clerk, and Select Board

    Windham Town Moderator and Select Board

  • New Jersey

    New Jersey

  • New Mexico

    New Mexico

  • New York

    New York

  • North Carolina

    North Carolina

  • North Dakota

    North Dakota

  • Ohio


  • Oklahoma


  • Oregon


  • Pennsylvania



  • Rhode Island

    Rhode Island

  • South Carolina

    South Carolina

  • South Dakota

    South Dakota

  • Tennessee


  • Texas


    Travis County Clerk

    Brazoria County Clerk

    Nueces County Clerk

    Wichita County Clerk

    Van Zandt County Clerk

    Hopkins County Clerk

    Matagorda County Clerk

    Fannin County Clerk

    Kleberg County Clerk

    Zapata County Clerk

  • Utah


  • Vermont


  • Virginia


  • Washington


  • West Virginia

    West Virginia

  • Wisconsin



    Secretary of State

    City of Merrill Clerk

  • Wyoming