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Stephen Lytle

Stephen Lytle raises $32K in 30 days for Tampa City Council bid

Stephen Lytle has gotten off to a fast start in his bid to replace exiting Tampa City Councilmember Yvonne Yolie Capin in the District 3 council seat.

Lytle, a University of South Florida alumnus, launched his campaign at the end of August, and said Tuesday that he’d raked in more than $32,000 in campaign contributions through the end of September.

“It has been a truly humbling experience to take on the challenge of running for Tampa City Council. At the same time the outpouring of support I have seen from my neighbors, friends, and family has been absolutely encouraging,” Lytle said in a press release. “They understand that together we can achieve more than any single person ever could.”

Lytle, 36, has not yet uploaded his new campaign finance report, though he was able to raise $4,110 on the last day of August and entered September with all of that cash in the bank. The release announcing the fundraising numbers claims the report will beat out all other City Council candidates in unique donors for a monthly reporting cycle.

“I believe that residents across the entire city can rally around the concerns I see as essential to Tampa building a more prosperous future,” Lytle said. “Strong, empowered neighborhoods, sound fiscal policy, and improving our city’s infrastructure are issues that I am ready to tackle now to help Tampa move forward.”

In addition to the fundraising success, Lytle has already amassed a long list of endorsements, including one from state Rep. Jim Boyd, a Bradenton Republican.

Also competing for the at-large district are former Councilmember John Dingfelder, who was in office from 2003 through 2010, and real estate agent Vibha Shevade, who entered the race on Sept. 9.

Dingfelder currently holds a cash lead in the race with about $90,000 raised $84,000 in the bank. His tally includes a $50,000 candidate loan he used to jumpstart his campaign in March. Outside of that report, his best effort thus far is the $10,025 he posted in May.

All seven Tampa City Council seats will be up for grabs in the March 5, 2019, municipal election, when Tampa voters will also choose who will succeed exiting Mayor Bob Buckhorn.

The only incumbents running for re-election next year are Guido Maniscalco, who is unopposed in the District 6 race, and Luis Viera who is up against Quinton Robinson.

Victor Crist still leading Mariella Smith in fundraising battle

Hillsborough County Commissioner Victor Crist continues to lead his Democratic opponent in fundraising efforts, but the gap between the candidates’ cash on hand is slight.

Crist has about $95,000 left in the bank with about four weeks before the November 6 election while Mariella Smith has $76,000.

A third candidate in the race, Joe Kotvas, has only raised $11,000 and has less than $1,000 left in his campaign coffers.

The candidates are running for the District 5 countywide seat currently held by Ken Hagan. Hagan is leaving that seat due to term limits and running for Crist’s current seat in the north Hillsborough District 2.

Crist, who has been serving on the commission in District 2 since 2010, is pulling in campaign contributions from some prominent people and groups.

He brought in 70 total contributions during the final two weeks of September. Of those, 18 came from outside Hillsborough County. Thirty contributions were for the maximum $1,000, 18 were for $500, and only two were for less than $100.

Donors include prominent South Florida lobbyists Ron Book who cut a personal check for $1,000 and then another through his firm. Rhea Law, chair of the Florida offices of Buchanan Ingersol and Rooney donated $500.

Tampa Bay Lightning owner Jeff Vinik also contributed $1,000 through one of his companies.

Crist also brought in $1,000 from TECO and another $1,000 from the energy PAC TEPAC.

Crist spent $3,400 during the most recent reporting period including $1,500 to AllPro Printing and $300 each to Frontier Communications and Spectrum.

Smith’s campaign finance activity takes on a different look than Crist’s. She brought in $38,000 during the most recent reporting period. Of that haul, $24,500 came from the Democratic Executive Committee in the form of multiple uniform contributions.

Other than that chunk, only three contributions were for the maximum allowable of $1,000. Thirty-six were for less than $100, which campaigns use to show grassroots support for a candidate or political initiative. Six contributions came from outside of Hillsborough County.

Tampa Mayoral candidate Ed Turanchik’s wife and daughter each cut a check to Smith’s campaign — his wife, Jenifer for $500 and daughter Laura for $25. Former Tampa City Council member Linda Saul-Sena contributed $50.

Smith also has backing from the plumbers and pipefitters union, which donated $1,000.

Smith spent a total of $6,500 during the last two weeks of September including $2,300 to Good Guy Signs for yard signs, $2,000 on printing services from Go Union Printing and $1,500 to the Florida Democratic Party for mailing lists.

David Jolly officially breaks up with the Republican Party

Former Congressman David Jolly has left the Republican Party, he announced Friday on HBO’s Real Time with Bill Maher.

“I left the party about five weeks ago. My wife and I both did,” Jolly said to a shocked panel and cheers from the audience.

Jolly has been an outspoken critic of President Donald Trump and the Republican Party and said late last year that he thought Democrats should take control of the House of Representatives.

“I think we’ll be safer in a divided government,” he said.

Jolly said the tipping point for ditching the GOP came when he and his wife found out they are expecting their first child.

I hope our daughter learns two things from our example. The first is for three years we fought a fight for something we truly believed in that the Republicans could answer to better angels,” Jolly said. “The other lesson I hope our daughter learns [is] there are fights that at times wiser men and women walk away from … At some point, we get to judge the leadership integrity and the moral fiber of our political leaders and we get to say, you made a wrong decision and you need to leave.”

Maher asked Jolly if he was prepared to vote Democrat in the November election, prompting Jolly’s political affiliation announcement. He did not directly answer the question, but implied he may vote blue based on his previous assertion that the House should flip from Republican control.

Maher’s segment centered on bitter partisan divide.

Jolly now has no party affiliation, according to the Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections office.

Barack Obama talked about a post-partisan America but he tried to do it through a two-party system,” Jolly said seeming to imply he either registered with a third party or chose to have no party affiliation. “I don’t think the future is between the two parties.”

Jolly lost his seat in Congress in 2016 to Charlie Crist. Crist also left the Republican Party after leaving the Governor’s mansion and ran against Rick Scott in 2014 for a second term as a Democrat.

Jolly also partnered with Democrat Patrick Murphy on a nationwide tour of college campuses talking about gridlock and dysfunction in Washington D.C. The two were briefly rumored earlier this year to run on a bipartisan ticket for Governor and Lieutenant Governor.

Jolly is a regular contributor on the left-leaning MSNBC. He’s the second prominent conservative on that station to leave the GOP. Steve Schmidt, a former top adviser on John McCain’s presidential campaign and a former senior aide to President George W. Bush, announced in June he was leaving the GOP. He called the GOP “fully the party of Trump” in a tweet.

A request for comment from Jolly is pending.

Kathleen Peters crushes late September fundraising

Kathleen Peters is crushing her competition for Pinellas County Commission District 6 covering midwest Pinellas County.

The Republican raked in more in two weeks than her opponent has during the entire campaign.

Peters raised $41,000 during the final two weeks of September, according to campaign finance reports filed with the Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections. Her opponent, Democrat Amy Kedron, raised just $300 during the same period.

Peters has raised more than $210,000 to date while Kedron has brought in just under $32,000.

Peters currently represents House District 69. Her political resources are serving her well in the fundraising battle for County Commission. She raked in 28 maximum $1,000 contributions.

Peters bested two Republican opponents, Larry Ahern and Barb Haseldon.

Of those, several came from closely associated individuals and companies.

Paresh Patel, CEO of HCI Group Inc., donated $1,000 while Greenleaf Capital, which is affiliated with HCI, matched that contribution.

Attorney and investor Jonathan Golden and several entities through which he had ties also contributed. Those include The Colby Company, Propertycraft Enterprise and Austin Colby Company.

Peters’ campaign is using Golden Jaguar Consulting for printing. Of the $15,000 spent during the most recent campaign reporting period, $10,600 went to that consulting firm for printing and postage. Representative Chris Latvala, also a Republican, is listed as the group’s title manager.

Peters also collected $1,000 checks from TV Investment Holdings, Treasure Island Restaurant, the Suncoast Police Benevolent Association’s political action committee, oil corporation owner Phares Risser, Southern Strategy Group and Solar Sanitation, among several others.

Other notable contributions came from lobbyist and Republican former state lawmaker Seth McKeel, and Todd Josko, also a lobbyist.

Kedron collected just three campaign contributions. One $250 donation came from Joseph Bourdon of North Reddington Beach and two $25 contributions from a Pinellas County resident and the South St. Pete Democratic Club.

Kedron has about $11,000 cash on hand. Peters has $57,000 still in her campaign war chest.

The two are running for the seat currently held by the late John Morroni who passed away following a long battle with cancer earlier this year. The seat is currently held by an appointee.

The district leans conservative, but Morroni was a moderate Republican widely respected by both parties in that district.

Red tide report spells good news for Rick Scott

Florida Governor Rick Scott’s U.S. Senate bid got some good news this week, thanks to a University of South Florida College of Marine Science report.

A three-week red tide mission found abnormally cooler temperatures and increased salt content might have caused this year’s red tide outbreak.

Scott is running against incumbent U.S. Senator Bill Nelson.

Scott has been fighting back claims from opponents that his administration’s environmental policies led to increased discharges from Lake Okeechobee and exacerbated the levels of the K. brevis bacteria that causes red tide in the Gulf of Mexico.

“Our elected leaders have not only done nothing to help us, but they are making the problem worse,” said Susan Glickman, Florida Director of the Southern Alliance for Clean Energy Action Fund, two weeks ago.

“Warmer weather is making the problem worse. But we have a governor who has denied climate change. He reduced monitoring, he reduced water standards, he reduced enforcement, and we’re all bearing the burden.”

The report makes no mention of that being the case.

Marine scientists from USF and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission deployed an autonomous robotic glider northwest of Clearwater Beach to traverse the middle of the continental shelf between Pasco County and Sarasota County. The glider traveled along a zigzag path between 25 and 50 miles offshore where red tide is thought to originate.

The cool seafloor temperatures and increased salt content came from water upwelled from the deeper Gulf of Mexico and moved toward the shore.

“The persistence of the upwelling circulation through the present time also explains why K. brevis cells were eventually transported around the Florida Keys to the east coast of Florida, thereby causing the present 2018 red tide outbreak to cover three regions, the west coast of Florida, the Panhandle and the east coast of Florida,” said Robert Weisberg, Ph.D., Distinguished University Professor of Physical Oceanography.

The gliders also detected elevated levels of chlorophyll and reduced levels of oxygen. The glider cannot directly measure K. brevis levels, but data indicates it is present and red tide continues to be a threat this year.

Weisberg and others have been able to account for the occurrence or nonoccurrence of red tide 20 out of the last 25 years by tracking ocean circulation. His team previously predicted June would be a lousy month for red tide.

The report notes that regularly sampling water off Florida’s west coast is crucial in understanding the state’s coastal ocean ecology, which gives researchers a better ability to predict human-induced or natural changes in water quality.

The report notes, as Scott’s office has done in all its red tide-related announcements, red tide is a naturally occurring phenomenon; some years, it’s worse than others.

Scott’s office has allocated millions for mitigation, research and restoration and recently allocated $3 million in relief funds for businesses negatively impacted by lost clientele as visitors steer clear of affected beaches.

Red tide causes minor to severe respiratory discomfort, coughing and, in some cases, illness. Dead fish washing ashore also creates a foul odor.

No ‘fake news’: All For Transportation clears up myths

With less than a month remaining before the Nov. 6 election, the All For Transportation campaign is trying to combat what it says is misinformation about the 1 percent sales tax referendum on the Hillsborough County ballot.

“With an existing backlog of $9 billion in transportation projects and an estimated 700,000 more people expected to move into Hillsborough County within the next 30 years, we can’t continue to ignore our transportation and transit problems,” said Tyler Hudson, All For Transportation chair.

But a ‘Yes’ vote in November will be a decisive step toward reducing congestion, making our roads safer, and improving our overall quality of life.”

The group documented several misconceptions it has heard from voters.

Some think the All For Transportation plan is the same plan that was rejected in 2010. That referendum was similar in that it would have raised sales tax 1 percent, but its provisions were vastly different.

Moving Hillsborough Forward, the 2010 transit initiative, was mostly focused on transit enhancements. Of the money raised, 75 percent would have gone toward those projects and the plan lacked restrictions on how the money was spent.

This year’s transportation plan allocated 45 percent to the Hillsborough Area Regional Transit Authority with most of the rest going to cities and Hillsborough County to pay for roads and safety projects, among other non-transit needs.

That’s another misconception campaigners are hearing from residents worried the tax won’t ease congestion or pay for new lanes or roads.

The referendum would use about 20 percent of the $280 million raised each year to pay for all of the road widening and new road projects in the Hillsborough County Metropolitan Planning Organization’s long-range plan that are currently backlogged and un-funded.  

All For Transportation campaigners are also reminding voters that the county does not spend enough on transportation. There’s a $9 billion backlog in transportation projects and that number gets bigger every year as the county continues to fall short on keeping up with transportation needs.

The campaign is also pointing to a provision in the referendum that provides specific oversight responsibilities on how revenue is spent. The referendum — No. 2 on the Hillsborough ballot — requires an independent oversight committee with 13 members who ensure money is spent in accordance with the referendum by conducting annual audits.

The members cannot be elected officials or earn or otherwise receive direct or indirect compensation from any of the agencies allocating resources. That includes the three cities in Hillsborough County and the county as well as HART.

All For Transportation has widespread backing from bipartisan groups included the Greater Tampa, South Tampa and Upper Tampa Bay chambers of commerce, Visit Tampa Bay and the Tampa Bay Times.

But opposition is out there. The Florida chapter of Americans For Prosperity launched an ad last week that blasts the referendum as an unnecessary tax hike.

However, other than AFP, there is no local organized opposition to the transportation initiative.

No Tax For Tracks, the committee registered with the Hillsborough County Supervisor of Elections that fought the 2010 referendum, has not raised funds. Meanwhile, All For Transportation has raised more than $2 million.

Jeff Brandes still up double digits in SD 24 re-election battle

St. Pete Republican Sen. Jeff Brandes is sitting pretty a month out from Election Day according to a new poll of his contest against Democratic nominee Lindsay Cross.

A new St. Pete Polls survey, commissioned by Florida Politics, found the longtime lawmaker with an 11-point lead over Cross, 52-41 percent with the remaining 7 percent of voters in the Pinellas County district unsure how they’ll vote come November.

The fresh poll, conducted Oct. 6 and 7, shows a marked decrease in undecided voters from St. Pete Polls’ previous measure. That poll, released in mid-August, showed Brandes with a 39-19 percent lead over Cross, putting them both behind “undecided,” which accounted for 42 percent of likely voters.

Brandes’ lead skyrockets among the one-in-seven voters who said they had already cast their ballot. That crowd preferred the U.S. Army veteran by a 32 percent margin, though 6 percent of them said they were “undecided” — whether that means the SD 24 contest will present a bundle of undervotes or that the Pinellas electorate is suffering from memory loss is unclear.

The race was tighter among those who said they hadn’t voted yet but that they planned on making it to the polls, with Brandes pulling an even 50 percent of the vote to Cross’ 42 percent.

Other good news for Brandes: 51 percent of likely SD 24 voters said they had a favorable view of President Donald Trump, giving him a plus-6 favorability rating within the boundaries of the southern Pinellas seat. That rating represents a 1 percentage point drop from the margin-of-victory SD 24 voters handed Trump in the 2016 presidential election.

Brandes also scored high marks among his constituents, who see him favorably by a 49-27 percent margin. He fared even better among those who’ve already ticked a box, earning a plus-39 percent favorability rating. Those who haven’t voted yet look poised to stay the course as well. They see the incumbent positively by a 19-point margin.

The St. Pete Republican also got a boost on Monday by way of an endorsement from FMA PAC, the political arm of the Florida Medical Association.

“The FMA PAC is proud to endorse Senator Jeff Brandes for re-election. We’ve worked closely with him during his time in the House and Senate and we look forward to continuing our work to ensure Florida patients have the very best health care,” said committee president Mike Patete.

Cross, meanwhile, is improving but still treading water when it comes to name ID. She earned a plus-5 favorability rating overall; a minus-8 among early voters; and a plus 8 among those who’ve yet to vote.

In each instance, however, more than a quarter of respondents said they didn’t know enough to have an opinion on Cross, who recently left as executive director of the Florida Wildlife Corridor.

Brandes’ lead is partially attributable to his strong support among Republicans and independent voters, whom he leads 81-15 percent and 47-42 percent, respectively. The Democratic base isn’t as keen on Cross — 70 percent of Dem voters said they would back her, but a fifth say they’re on Team Brandes.

Further down the poll, Brandes holds a clear lead among nearly every slice of the electorate. He holds a 16-point lead among non-Hispanic white voters, who make up 90 percent of the voting age population according to U.S. Census data. He also edges out Cross among men, women, Millennials, Gen Xers, Boomers and older voters.

SD 24 covers most of southern Pinellas County except for the tip of the peninsula, which is included in neighboring SD 19. According to the most recent bookclosing report published by the Florida Division of Elections, Republicans hold a 4-point advantage in voter registrations within the district, which voted in favor of Barack Obama twice before going for Trump in 2016.

Cross entered the race at the end of July, a few weeks after Florida Democrat’s prior pick, trial lawyer Carrie Pilonwithdrew from the contest due to the unexpected health problems of a close family member. During her brief tenure in the race, Pilon worked up from a 9-point deficit in late May to within striking distance by early July.

Though Cross had a lot of ground to gain in name recognition, she’s also been vastly outraised by Brandes, who has raised nearly $919,000 in hard money, including $300,000 from his personal fortune. Adding in the $433,000 he has socked away in his political committee, Liberty Florida, Brandes had $858,000 left to spend on Sept. 28.

Cross, meanwhile, only just broke the six-figure mark for her campaign account and had about $65,000 banked through the same date.

The St. Pete Polls survey received 770 responses from registered voters within SD 24’s borders and has a margin of error of plus or minus 3.5 percentage points at a 95 percent confidence level.

Election Day is Nov. 6.

slot machines

Tampa Bay Buccaneers top $1.4M report for anti-Amendment 3 committee

The political committee opposing a constitutional amendment to limit gambling expansion in the Sunshine State raised more than $1.45 million between Sept. 22 and Sept. 28 with the help of a $500,000 infusion from the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

The committee, known as Citizens for the Truth About Amendment 3, tacked on $1.45 million during the late-September reporting period. Other six-figure donors included Los Angeles-based Elevated LLC at $400,000, the St. Petersburg Kennel Club at $250,000, Cardroom Tech at $145,000, and Citadel of Florida chipping in $100,000.

The haul was offset by nearly $720,000 in spending, almost all of which headed to The Stoneridge Group, an Alpharetta, GA-based company that provided the pro-gaming committee with direct mail services.

As of Sept. 28, Citizens for the Truth About Amendment 3 had raised just shy of $6 million to date and had nearly $4.2 million left to spend.

The committee is one of two major outfits formed to oppose Amendment 3, which would give Florida voters the “exclusive right to decide whether to authorize casino gambling” in the state. The other has committee working against the amendment is Vote NO on 3, which raised $250,000 during the same week-long reporting period.

Vote NO on 3 received all of that money from West Flagler Associates, the parent company of Miami’s Magic City Casino. The company has staked the committee with every dime of the $900,000 it has raised since being formed in early July.

The group also spent about $180,000 for the week, and like it’s fellow anti-Amendment 3 committee nearly all of that cash headed direct mail campaigns, this time through Washington-based MDW Communications.

Vote NO on 3 finished the reporting period with $77,000 in the bank.

Voters In Charge, the political committee sponsoring Amendment 3, reported no income in its new report, though it has vastly outraised the anti-Amendment three committees.

It brought in $10 million during the Sept. 15 through Sept. 21 reporting period and has so far raised $36.75 million. It had $14.65 million of that cash on hand on Sept. 28.

Voters in Charge has received a heavy amount of support from Disney and the Seminole Tribe of Florida, who both have a stake in limiting the expansion of gambling in the state.

Amendment 3 is one of several measures that will go before voters in the 2018 general election. Proposed amendments need to earn at least 60 percent approval from voters to be added to the state constitution.

According to a recent poll conducted by the Florida Chamber of Commerce, the measure is supported by 54 percent of voters with 28 percent saying they plan to vote “no.” The remaining 18 percent were undecided.

Hillsborough transportation initiative rakes in $1 million as pro sports teams go all-in

The All for Transportation campaign raised more than $1 million during the second half of September, according to campaign finance documents filed with Hillsborough County Supervisor of Elections.

All three of the region’s major league sports teams — the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, the Tampa Bay Lightning and the Tampa Bay Rays — contributed to the 1 percent sales tax referendum. Its aim is to fund sweeping transportation and transit enhancements in Hillsborough County.

The three teams each contributed $100,000 to the campaign.

The Bucs and Lightning play in Tampa, but the Rays’ stadium is in St. Petersburg where the transportation revenue could not be used. However, the Major League Baseball team is taking steps to build a new ballpark in Ybor City.

“Our organizations have long supported improvements in transportation for our community, and we proudly support the All for Transportation plan, which will reduce congestion, increase safety and expand transportation options for our fans and citizens of the region,” the teams wrote in a joint statement on Twitter.

Lightning owner Jeff Vinik also contributed $100,000. And he contributed $100,000 through his Strategic Property Partners entity, which is behind the $1 billion downtown Tampa Water Street development.

The largest contribution this reporting period came from Third Lake Capital, which donated $125,000.

Pamela Muma, wife of philanthropist Les Muma, donated $100,000. Sykes Enterprises also cut a check for $100,000.

Other notable contributions came from the law firms of Holland & Knight, and Shoomaker Loop & Kendrick, which each contributed $25,000.

Blue Grace Logistics and attorney Arnie Bellini each contributed $10,000.

The Yerrid Law Firm, Mosaic Global Sales and David Felman, a shareholder at Hill Ward Henderson, each contributed $5,000.

All for Transportation spent a little more than $341,000. Of that, $115,000 went to Mercury Public Affairs in New York City for direct mail, and another $49,000 for advertising. The campaign launched its first television ad this week touting the potential benefits of voting ‘yes’ for the referendum.

The campaign spent $87,500 for canvassing through Minneapolis-based GRSG Company.

All for Transportation has raised $2.15 million to date and spent a little over $1 million.

The initiative would raise $230 million a year, totaling about $9 billion over its 30-year lifespan, if approved.

The Hillsborough Area Regional Transit Authority would get 55 percent of that to fund enhancements to its existing bus service and additional transit amenities. The rest would go to Hillsborough County and its three municipalities — Plant City, Tampa and Temple Terrace  for road and safety enhancements.

Hillsborough County Referendum No. 2 is on the Nov. 6 ballot.

New PPP survey shows Janet Cruz with 3-point lead over Dana Young

A new poll shows Democrat Janet Cruz defeating Republican incumbent state Sen. Dana Young in a Tampa Bay district that historically leans right.

A Public Policy Polling survey of voters in state Senate District 18 shows Cruz winning 42 percent of the vote compared to 39 percent who favor Young.

Partisanship in the district plays heavily in Cruz’s favor, according to PPP.

The poll found half of voters would vote Democrat in state senate races without specifying the candidates, while only 39 percent of voters said they would vote for the Republican. The poll found respondents had a 54 percent disapproval rating for President Donald Trump’s job performance with a 43 percent approval rating for the Republican leader.

But the negative tone of the race takes a toll on both candidates, who hold low favorability ratings in the survey. Cruz holds a 29 percent unfavorable from respondents with a 26 percent favorability rating. Young’s favorability is 28 percent with a 32 percent unfavorable rating.

Voters show enthusiasm to weigh in at the polls. According to the poll, 68 percent of respondents indicate being “very excited” to vote in this November’s mid-term election. Only 14 percent said they weren’t that excited while 14 percent said they weren’t sure.

Young in 2016 won this district with 48 percent of the vote to Democrat Bob Buesing’s 41 percent, with independent Joe Redner, a prominent strip club owner in Tampa, pulling in almost 10 percent of the vote.

But district in many ways already showed problems for Republicans then. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton won the district with 51 percent of the vote to Trump’s 45 percent, even as Trump went on to win Florida statewide.

Clinton voters made up 49 percent of those surveyed in the PPP poll, with Trump voters making up 43 percent.

Trump remains underwater in terms of voter approval within the district. Some 54 percent of those surveyed disapprove of the president’s job performance, and just 43 percent approve.

The sample included women as 53 percent of respondents and men 47 percent.

That said, PPP is a Democratic polling outlet, and there’s some reason for skepticism. Democrats make up 41 percent of the poll sample and Republicans make up just 38 percent, but Republicans had a 1-percentage point edge in turnout in 2016 within the district and 6-percent advantage in 2014, a solid Republican year.

poll results – sd18

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