2020 United States presidential election

wikipediaWikipedia view on Wikipedia

2020 United States presidential election

← 2016 November 3, 2020 2024 →

538 members of the Electoral College
270 electoral votes needed to win

2020 United States presidential election in California2020 United States presidential election in Oregon2020 United States presidential election in Washington (state)2020 United States presidential election in Idaho2020 United States presidential election in Nevada2020 United States presidential election in Utah2020 United States presidential election in Arizona2020 United States presidential election in Montana2020 United States presidential election in Wyoming2020 United States presidential election in Colorado2020 United States presidential election in New Mexico2020 United States presidential election in North Dakota2020 United States presidential election in South Dakota2020 United States presidential election in Nebraska2020 United States presidential election in Kansas2020 United States presidential election in Oklahoma2020 United States presidential election in Texas2020 United States presidential election in Minnesota2020 United States presidential election in Iowa2020 United States presidential election in Missouri2020 United States presidential election in Arkansas2020 United States presidential election in Louisiana2020 United States presidential election in Wisconsin2020 United States presidential election in Illinois2020 United States presidential election in Michigan2020 United States presidential election in Indiana2020 United States presidential election in Ohio2020 United States presidential election in Kentucky2020 United States presidential election in Tennessee2020 United States presidential election in Mississippi2020 United States presidential election in Alabama2020 United States presidential election in Georgia2020 United States presidential election in Florida2020 United States presidential election in South Carolina2020 United States presidential election in North Carolina2020 United States presidential election in Virginia2020 United States presidential election in West Virginia2020 United States presidential election in the District of Columbia2020 United States presidential election in Maryland2020 United States presidential election in Delaware2020 United States presidential election in Pennsylvania2020 United States presidential election in New Jersey2020 United States presidential election in New York2020 United States presidential election in Connecticut2020 United States presidential election in Rhode Island2020 United States presidential election in Vermont2020 United States presidential election in New Hampshire2020 United States presidential election in Maine2020 United States presidential election in Massachusetts2020 United States presidential election in Hawaii2020 United States presidential election in Alaska2020 United States presidential election in the District of Columbia2020 United States presidential election in Maryland2020 United States presidential election in Delaware2020 United States presidential election in New Jersey2020 United States presidential election in Connecticut2020 United States presidential election in Rhode Island2020 United States presidential election in Massachusetts2020 United States presidential election in Vermont2020 United States presidential election in New HampshireElectoralCollege2020.svg
About this image
The electoral map for the 2020 election, based on populations from the 2010 Census.

Incumbent President

Donald Trump
Republican



The 2020 United States presidential election, scheduled for Tuesday, November 3, 2020, will be the 59th quadrennial U.S. presidential election. Voters will select presidential electors who in turn on December 14, 2020,[1] will either elect a new president and vice president or re-elect the incumbents (In the event that no candidate receives the minimum 270 electoral votes needed to win the election, the United States House of Representatives will select the president, and the United States Senate will select the vice president). The series of presidential primary elections and caucuses are likely to be held during the first six months of 2020. This nominating process is also an indirect election, where voters cast ballots selecting a slate of delegates to a political party's nominating convention, who then in turn elect their party's presidential nominee.

President Donald Trump of the Republican Party, who was elected in 2016, is seeking re-election to a second term. The winner of the 2020 presidential election is scheduled to be inaugurated on January 20, 2021.

Background

Procedure

Article Two of the United States Constitution states that for a person to serve as president of the United States the individual must be a natural-born citizen of the United States, at least 35 years old and a United States resident for at least 14 years. Candidates for the presidency typically seek the nomination of one of the various political parties of the United States, in which case each party develops a method (such as a primary election) to choose the candidate the party deems best suited to run for the position. The primary elections are usually indirect elections where voters cast ballots for a slate of party delegates pledged to a particular candidate. The party's delegates then officially nominate a candidate to run on the party's behalf. The nominee typically chooses a vice presidential running mate to form that party's presidential ticket, who is then ratified by the delegates (with the exception of the Libertarian Party, which nominates its vice presidential candidate by delegate vote regardless of the nominee's preference). The general election in November is also an indirect election, in which voters cast ballots for a slate of members of the Electoral College; these electors then directly elect the president and vice president.[2]

In August 2018, the Democratic National Committee voted to disallow superdelegates from voting on the first ballot of the nominating process, beginning with the 2020 election. This would require a candidate to win a majority of pledged delegates from the assorted primary elections in order to win the party's nomination. The last time this did not occur was the nomination of Adlai Stevenson II at the 1952 Democratic National Convention.[3]

The Twenty-second Amendment to the Constitution states that an individual cannot be elected to the presidency more than twice. This prohibits former Presidents Bill Clinton, George W. Bush, and Barack Obama from being elected president again. Former president Jimmy Carter, having served a single term as president, is not constitutionally prohibited from being elected to another term in the 2020 election.

Demographic trends

The age group of what will then be people in the 18- to 45-year-old bracket is expected to represent just under 40 percent of the United States' eligible voters in 2020. It is expected that more than 30 percent of eligible American voters will be nonwhite.[4]

A bipartisan report indicates that changes in voter demographics since the 2016 election could impact the results of the 2020 election. African Americans, Hispanics, Asians, and other ethnic minorities, as well as "whites with a college degree", are expected to all increase their percentage of national eligible voters by 2020, while "whites without a college degree" will decrease. This shift is potentially an advantage for the Democratic nominee; however, due to geographical differences, this could still lead to President Trump (or a different Republican nominee) winning the Electoral College while still losing the popular vote, possibly by an even larger margin than in 2016.[5]

Additionally, Washington, D.C. may lower its voting age from 18 to 16. Legislation was introduced by City Councilman Charles Allen in April 2018, with a public hearing in June, and a vote by the end of the year. Unlike other cities with a voting age of 16 such as Berkeley, California, this would allow 16- and 17-year-olds to vote for president of the United States for the first time in 2020. Allen said that he was inspired by the high school students that participated in the March for Our Lives, which occurred at the capital in March.[6]

Simultaneous elections

The presidential election will occur simultaneously with elections to the Senate and the House of Representatives. Several states will also hold state gubernatorial and state legislative elections. Following the election, the United States House will redistribute the seats among the 50 states based on the results of the 2020 United States Census, and the states will conduct a redistricting of Congressional and state legislative districts. In most states, the governor and the state legislature conduct the redistricting (although some states have redistricting commissions), and often a party that wins a presidential election experiences a coattail effect that also helps other candidates of that party win elections.[7] Therefore, the party that wins the 2020 presidential election could also win a significant advantage in the drawing of new Congressional and state legislative districts that would stay in effect until the 2032 elections.[8]

General election polling

Nominations

Republican Party

Donald Trump is eligible to run for re-election and has signaled his intention to do so.[9] His re-election campaign has been ongoing since his victory in 2016, leading pundits to describe his tactic of holding rallies continuously throughout his presidency as a "never-ending campaign".[10] On January 20, 2017, at 5:11 p.m., he submitted a letter as a substitute of FEC Form 2, by which he reached the legal threshold for filing, in compliance with the Federal Election Campaign Act.[11]

Beginning in August 2017, reports arose that members of the Republican Party were preparing a "shadow campaign" against Trump, particularly from the moderate or establishment wings of the party. Then-Arizona Senator John McCain said that "[Republicans] see weakness in this president."[12] Maine Senator Susan Collins, Kentucky Senator Rand Paul, and former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie all expressed doubts in 2017 that Trump would be the 2020 nominee, with Collins stating "it's too difficult to say."[13][14] Senator Jeff Flake claimed in 2017 that Trump was "inviting" a primary challenger by the way he was governing.[15] Longtime political strategist Roger Stone, however, predicted in May 2018 that Trump might not seek a second term were he to succeed in keeping all of his campaign promises and "mak[ing] America great again".[16]

On January 25, 2019, the Republican National Committee unofficially endorsed Trump, and began coordinating with the campaign organization.[citation needed]

On April 15, 2019, former Massachusetts Governor Bill Weld became Trump's first official challenger in the Republican primaries.[17] Weld, who was the Libertarian Party's nominee for Vice President in 2016, is considered a long shot because his liberal views on several political positions such as abortion rights, gay marriage and marijuana legalization conflict with the core conservative positions of the Republican base.[18]

Declared major candidates

Name Born Experience State Campaign
Announcement date
Ref.
Donald Trump official portrait (cropped).jpg
Donald Trump
June 14, 1946
(age 72)
Queens, New York
President of the United States (2017–present) Flag of New York.svg
New York
TrumpPence20logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: February 17, 2017
FEC filing[19]
[20]
Bill Weld campaign portrait.jpg
Bill Weld
July 31, 1945
(age 73)
Smithtown, New York
Governor of Massachusetts (1991–1997)
Libertarian nominee for Vice President in 2016
Republican nominee for U.S. Senate from Massachusetts in 1996
Flag of Massachusetts.svg
Massachusetts
Bill-weld-2020 logo.svg
Campaign
Exploratory committee: February 15, 2019
Campaign: April 15, 2019

FEC filing[21]
[22]

Individuals who have publicly expressed interest

Individuals in this section have expressed an interest in running for president within the last six months.

Endorsements

Democratic Party

After Hillary Clinton's loss in the previous election, the Democratic Party was seen largely as leaderless[30] and fractured between the centrist Clinton wing and the more progressive Sanders wing of the party, echoing the rift brought up in the 2016 primary election.[31][32]

This divide between the establishment and progressive wings of the party has been reflected in several elections leading up to the 2020 primaries, most notably in 2017 with the election for DNC Chair between Tom Perez and Sanders-backed progressive Keith Ellison:[33] Perez was elected chairman, but Ellison was appointed the deputy chair, a largely ceremonial role. In 2018, several U.S. House districts that Democrats hoped to gain from the Republican majority had contentious primary elections. These clashes were described by Politico's Elena Schneider as a "Democratic civil war".[34] Meanwhile, there has been a general shift to the left in regards to college tuition, healthcare, and immigration among Democrats in the Senate, likely to build up credentials for the upcoming primary election.[35][36]

Perez has commented that the 2020 primary field would likely go into double-digits, rivaling the size of the 2016 GOP primary, which consisted of 17 major candidates, setting a then-record for the largest presidential primary field for any political party in American history.[37][38] Several female candidates are expected to enter the race, increasing the likelihood of the Democrats nominating a woman for the second time in a row.[39] Speculation also mounted that Democrats' best bet to defeat President Trump would be to nominate their own celebrity or businessperson with no government experience, most notably Oprah Winfrey after her memorable speech at the 75th Golden Globe Awards.[40]

The topic of age has been brought up among the most likely front-runners: former Vice President Joe Biden, Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren, and Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders, who will be 78, 71, and 79 respectively on inauguration day. Former Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid (who will be 81 on inauguration day) described the trio as "an old folks' home", expressing a need for fresh faces to step up and lead the party.[41]

With 24 major candidates, as of May 17th 2019, the 2020 Democratic primary field broke the aforementioned 2016 GOP primary's record for the largest presidential primary field for any political party in American history.[38][not in citation given]

Declared major candidates

Name Born Experience State Campaign
Announcement date
Ref.
Michael Bennet Official Photo (cropped).jpg
Michael Bennet
November 28, 1964
(age 54)
New Delhi, India
U.S. Senator from Colorado (2009–present)
Superintendent of Denver Public Schools (2005-2009)
Flag of Colorado.svg
Colorado
Michael Bennet 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: May 2, 2019
FEC filing[42]
[43]
Joe Biden 2013.jpg
Joe Biden
November 20, 1942
(age 76)
Scranton, Pennsylvania
Vice President of the United States (2009–2017)
U.S. Senator from Delaware (1973–2009)
Democratic candidate for President in 1988 and 2008
Flag of Delaware.svg
Delaware
Joe Biden 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: April 25, 2019
FEC filing[44]
[45]
Cory Booker, official portrait, 114th Congress.jpg
Cory Booker
April 27, 1969
(age 50)
Washington, D.C.
U.S. Senator from New Jersey (2013–present)
Mayor of Newark, New Jersey (2006–2013)
Flag of New Jersey.svg
New Jersey
Cory Booker 2020 Logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: February 1, 2019
FEC filing[46]
[47]
Montana Governor Steve Bullock (28963844060) (cropped) (cropped).jpg
Steve Bullock
April 11, 1966
(age 53)
Missoula, Montana
Governor of Montana (2013–present)
Attorney General of Montana (2009–2013)
Flag of Montana.svg
Montana
Steve Bullock 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: May 14, 2019
FEC filing[48]
[49][50]
Pete Buttigieg in February 2019.jpg
Pete Buttigieg
January 19, 1982
(age 37)
South Bend, Indiana
Mayor of South Bend, Indiana (2012–present)
Lieutenant, United States Navy Reserve (2009-2017)
Democratic candidate for Indiana State Treasurer in 2010
Flag of Indiana.svg
Indiana
Pete for America logo (Strato Blue).svg
Campaign
Exploratory committee: January 23, 2019
Campaign: April 14, 2019

FEC filing[51]
[52]
Julián Castro's Official HUD Portrait (cropped).jpg
Julián Castro
September 16, 1974
(age 44)
San Antonio, Texas
U.S. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development (2014–2017)
Mayor of San Antonio, Texas (2009–2014)
Flag of Texas.svg
Texas
Julian Castro 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Exploratory committee:
December 12, 2018
Campaign: January 12, 2019

FEC filing[53]
[54]
Bill de Blasio 11-2-2013.jpg
Bill de Blasio
May 8, 1961
(age 58)
Manhattan, New York
Mayor of New York, New York (2014–present)
New York City Public Advocate (2010-2013)
New York City Councilman (2002-2009)
Flag of New York.svg
New York
Bill de Blasio 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: May 16, 2019
FEC filing[55]
[56]
John Delaney 113th Congress official photo (cropped) 2.jpg
John Delaney
April 16, 1963
(age 56)
Wood-Ridge, New Jersey
U.S. Representative from MD-06 (2013–2019) Flag of Maryland.svg
Maryland
John Delaney 2020 logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: July 28, 2017
FEC filing[57]
[58]
Tulsi Gabbard, official portrait, 113th Congress (cropped 3).jpg
Tulsi Gabbard
April 12, 1981
(age 38)
Leloaloa, American Samoa
U.S. Representative from HI-02 (2013–present)
Honolulu City Councilwoman (2011-2012)
State Representative (2002-2004)
Flag of Hawaii.svg
Hawaii
Tulsi Gabbard 2020 presidential campaign logo black.svg
Campaign
Campaign: January 11, 2019
FEC filing[59]
[60]
Kirsten Gillibrand, official portrait, 112th Congress (cropped).jpg
Kirsten Gillibrand
December 9, 1966
(age 52)
Albany, New York
U.S. Senator from New York (2009–present)
U.S. Representative from NY-20 (2007–2009)
Flag of New York.svg
New York
Gillibrand2020Logo.png
Campaign
Exploratory committee:
January 15, 2019
Campaign: March 17, 2019

FEC filing[61]
[62]
Mike Gravel cropped.png
Mike Gravel
May 13, 1930
(age 89)
Springfield, Massachusetts
U.S. Senator from Alaska (1969–1981)
Democratic and Libertarian candidate for President in 2008
Democratic candidate for Vice President in 1972
Flag of California.svg
California
Gravel Mg web logo line two color.svg
Campaign
Exploratory committee:
March 19, 2019
Campaign: April 8, 2019

FEC filing[63]
[64]
Kamala Harris official photo (cropped).jpg
Kamala Harris
October 20, 1964
(age 54)
Oakland, California
U.S. Senator from California (2017–present)
Attorney General of California (2011–2017)
Flag of California.svg
California
Kamala Harris 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: January 21, 2019
FEC filing[65]
[66]
Governor John Hickenlooper 2015.jpg
John Hickenlooper
February 7, 1952
(age 67)
Narberth, Pennsylvania
Governor of Colorado (2011–2019)
Mayor of Denver, Colorado (2003–2011)
Flag of Colorado.svg
Colorado
John Hickenlooper 2020 presidential campaign logo.png
Campaign
Campaign: March 4, 2019
FEC filing[67]
[68]
Jay Inslee official portrait (cropped 2).jpg
Jay Inslee
February 9, 1951
(age 68)
Seattle, Washington
Governor of Washington (2013–present)
U.S. Representative from Washington (1993-1995; 1999–2012)
WA-04 (1993–1995); WA-01 (1999-2012)
Flag of Washington.svg
Washington
Jay Inslee 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: March 1, 2019
FEC filing[69]
[70]
Amy Klobuchar, official portrait, 113th Congress (cropped 2).jpg
Amy Klobuchar
May 25, 1960
(age 58)
Plymouth, Minnesota
U.S. Senator from Minnesota (2007–present)
County Attorney for Hennepin County, Minnesota (1999-2007)
Flag of Minnesota.svg
Minnesota
Amy Klobuchar 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: February 10, 2019
FEC filing[71]
[72]
Mayor Messam.jpg
Wayne Messam
June 7, 1974
(age 44)
South Bay, Florida
Mayor of Miramar, Florida (2015–present) Flag of Florida.svg
Florida
Wayne Messam 2020 presidential campaign logo.png
Campaign
Exploratory committee:
March 13, 2019
Campaign: March 28, 2019

FEC filing[73]
[74]
Seth Moulton (cropped 2).jpg
Seth Moulton
October 24, 1978
(age 40)
Salem, Massachusetts
U.S. Representative from MA-06 (2015–present)
Captain, United States Marine Corps (2001-2008)
Flag of Massachusetts.svg
Massachusetts

Campaign
Campaign: April 22, 2019
FEC filing[75]
[76]
Beto O'Rourke, Official portrait, 113th Congress (cropped 3).jpg
Beto O'Rourke
September 26, 1972
(age 46)
El Paso, Texas
U.S. Representative from TX-16 (2013–2019)
Democratic nominee for U.S. Senate from Texas in 2018
Flag of Texas.svg
Texas
Beto O'Rourke 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: March 14, 2019
FEC filing[77]
[78]
Rep. Tim Ryan Congressional Head Shot 2010 (cropped 3).jpg
Tim Ryan
July 16, 1973
(age 45)
Niles, Ohio
U.S. Representative from Ohio (2003–present)
OH-17 (2003–2013); OH-13 (2013-present)
Flag of Ohio.svg
Ohio
Timryan2020.png
Campaign
Campaign: April 4, 2019
FEC filing[79]
[80]
Bernie Sanders.jpg
Bernie Sanders
September 8, 1941
(age 77)
Brooklyn, New York
U.S. Senator from Vermont (2007–present)
U.S. Representative from VT-AL (1991–2007)
Mayor of Burlington, Vermont (1981–1989)
Democratic candidate for President in 2016
Flag of Vermont.svg
Vermont
Bernie Sanders 2020 logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: February 19, 2019
FEC filing[81]
[82]
Eric Swalwell 114th official photo (cropped).jpg
Eric Swalwell
November 16, 1980
(age 38)
Sac City, Iowa
U.S. Representative from CA-15 (2013–present)
Dublin City Councilman (2010–2013)
Flag of California.svg
California
Eric Swalwell 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Campaign: April 8, 2019
FEC filing[83]
[84]
Elizabeth Warren, official portrait, 114th Congress (cropped)(2).jpg
Elizabeth Warren
June 22, 1949
(age 69)
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
U.S. Senator from Massachusetts (2013–present) Flag of Massachusetts.svg
Massachusetts
Elizabeth Warren 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Exploratory committee:
December 31, 2018
Campaign: February 9, 2019

FEC filing[85]
[86]
Marianne Williamson - 33252886458 (cropped).jpg
Marianne Williamson
July 8, 1952
(age 66)
Houston, Texas
Author, lecturer, and activist
Independent candidate for U.S. Representative from CA-33 in 2014
Flag of California.svg
California
Marianne Williamson 2020 presidential campaign logo.svg
Campaign
Exploratory committee:
November 15, 2018
Campaign: January 28, 2019

FEC filing[87]
[88]
Andrew Yang talking about urban entrepreneurship at Techonomy Conference 2015 in Detroit, MI (cropped).jpg
Andrew Yang
January 13, 1975
(age 44)
Schenectady, New York
Entrepreneur, philanthropist, and founder of Venture for America Flag of New York.svg
New York
Andrew Yang 2020 logo.png
Campaign
Campaign: November 6, 2017
FEC filing[89]
[90]

Withdrawn candidates

Candidate Born Experience State Campaign Ref
MAJ Richard Ojeda.jpg
Richard Ojeda
September 25, 1970
(age 48)
Rochester, Minnesota
West Virginia State Senator (2016–2019)
Democratic nominee for U.S. Representative from WV-03 in 2018
Flag of West Virginia.svg
West Virginia
Ojeda 2020.png
Campaign
Announced: November 11, 2018
FEC filing[91]
Suspended: January 25, 2019
[92][93]

Individuals who have publicly expressed interest

Individuals in this section have expressed an interest in running for president within the last six months, as of May 2019.

Endorsements

Libertarian Party

Declared candidates

Name Born Current or previous positions State Announced Ref
Kokesh2013.jpg
Adam Kokesh
February 1, 1982
(age 37)
San Francisco, California
Libertarian and anti-war political activist
Candidate for U.S. Senate in 2018
Candidate for U.S. Representative from New Mexico in 2010
Flag of Arizona.svg
Arizona
July 18, 2013
AdamKokesh2020CampaignLogo.png
FEC Filing[100]
[101]
John McAfee by Gage Skidmore.jpg
John McAfee
September 18, 1945
(age 73)
Forest of Dean, Gloucestershire,
United Kingdom
Founder and CEO of McAfee, Inc. 1987–1994
Candidate for President in 2016
Flag of Tennessee.svg
Tennessee
June 3, 2018
McAfee 2020 logo.png
(Campaign)
[102]
Lozwp DSC00677.jpg
Vermin Supreme
June 1961
(age 57)
Rockport, Massachusetts
Performance artist and activist
Candidate for President in 1992, 1996, 2000, 2004, 2008, 2012, and 2016
Candidate for Mayor of Detroit, Michigan in 1989
Candidate for Mayor of Baltimore, Maryland in 1987
Flag of Kansas.svg
Kansas
May 28, 2018
Vermin Supreme A Dictator You Can Trust.jpg
[103]
Arvin Vohra on The Tatiana Show.jpg
Arvin Vohra
May 9, 1979
(age 40)
Silver Spring, Maryland
Vice Chair of the LNC 2014–2018
Libertarian nominee for U.S. Senate from Maryland in 2018
Libertarian nominee for U.S. Representative in 2012 and 2014
Candidate for U.S. Senate in 2016
Flag of Maryland.svg
Maryland
July 3, 2018
framless
[104]

The following candidate has established an exploratory committee, but does not have a campaign website:

Withdrawn candidates

Candidate Born Experience State Campaign Ref
Zoltan Istvan public profile photo (cropped).jpg
Zoltan Istvan
March 30, 1973
(aged 45)
Los Angeles, California
Transhumanist activist and futurist
Transhumanist nominee for President in 2016
candidate for Governor of California in 2018
Flag of California.svg
California
Announced campaign:
November 25, 2017

Suspended campaign:
January 11, 2019 (publicly revealed)

[106][107]

Publicly expressed interest

Individuals in this section have expressed an interest in running for president within the last six months.

Green Party

  Formed exploratory committee but has not officially declared their candidacy

Declared notable candidates and exploratory committees

Name Born Experience State Announced Ref
Hawkins 2010.jpg
Howie Hawkins
December 8, 1952
(age 66)
San Francisco, California
Green nominee for Governor of New York in 2010, 2014, and 2018;
Co-Founder of the Green Party of the United States
Flag of New York.svg
New York
Howie Hawkins 2020 presidential campaign logo.png
Exploratory committee:
April 3, 2019
[109][110]
Dario Hunter YCSD (cropped).jpg
Dario Hunter
1983
(age 36)
New Jersey
Youngstown Board of Education (2016–present) Flag of Ohio.svg
Ohio
Dario Hunter 2020 presidential campaign logo.png
Exploratory committee:
January 21, 2019

Announced campaign: February 18, 2019
FEC Filing[111]
[112]

Individuals who have publicly expressed interest

Individuals in this section have expressed an interest in running for president within the last six months.

American Solidarity Party

Declared candidates

Name Born Experience State Announced Ref
Brian T. Carroll - head shot .75 aspect ratio.png
Brian T. Carroll
1949
(age 69–70)
California
Teacher
Independent candidate for U.S. Representative from CA-22 in 2018
Flag of California.svg
California
April 2, 2019 [115]
Gray - replace this image male.svg
Joe Schriner
March 3, 1955
(age 64)
Cleveland, Ohio
Political activist and journalist

Republican and Independent candidate for President in 2016
Independent candidate for President in 2012
Green and Independent candidate for President in 2008
Independent candidate for President in 2004
Republican and Independent candidate for President in 2000

Flag of Ohio.svg
Ohio
October 13, 2017 [116][117]

Independent or unaffiliated

Declared candidates

Name Born Current or previous positions State Announced Ref
Gray - replace this image male.svg
Ronnie Kroell
February 1, 1983
(age 36)
Chicago, Illinois
Fashion model, actor, and singer Flag of Illinois.svg
Illinois
February 12, 2019 [118]

Notable people who have announced that they are running for president in 2020 as independent candidates but have not established campaign websites are:

Individuals who have publicly expressed interest

Individuals in this section have expressed an interest in running for president within the last six months.

Party conventions

Map of United States showing Milwaukee, Charlotte, and Austin
Milwaukee
Milwaukee
Charlotte
Charlotte
Austin
Austin
  Democratic Party
  Republican Party
  Libertarian Party

The 2020 Democratic National Convention is scheduled from July 13–16 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.[124][125] Houston, Texas, and Miami Beach, Florida, were also considered to host the convention.[126]

The 2020 Republican National Convention is planned to be held in Charlotte, North Carolina, on August 24–27.[127]

This will be the first time since 2004 that the two major party conventions will be held at least one month apart with the Summer Olympics in between[128] (in 2008 and 2012, the Democratic and Republican conventions were held in back-to-back weeks following the Summer Olympics, while in 2016 both were held before the Rio Games).

The 2020 Libertarian National Convention will be held in Austin, Texas, over Memorial Day weekend, May 22–25.[129][130]

The date and location of the 2020 Green National Convention will be decided at the 2019 annual national meeting this year in Salem, Massachusetts.[131] In a similar fashion, the 2016 convention site was announced following the party's 2015 annual national meeting.[132]

General election debates

The Commission on Presidential Debates announced on April 3, 2019, the six finalist cities that could hold the three presidential debates: Nashville, Tennessee; Hartford, Connecticut; Omaha, Nebraska; Ann Arbor, Michigan; Notre Dame, Indiana; and Salt Lake City, Utah.[133]

See also

References

  1. ^ "3 U.S.C. § 7 - U.S. Code - Unannotated Title 3. The President § 7. Meeting and vote of electors", FindLaw.com.
  2. ^ "US Election guide: how does the election work?". The Daily Telegraph. November 6, 2012. Archived from the original on November 10, 2015. Retrieved October 29, 2015.
  3. ^ Levy, Adam (August 25, 2018). "DNC changes superdelegate rules in presidential nomination process". CNN. Archived from the original on August 26, 2018. Retrieved August 27, 2018.
  4. ^ Weeks, Linton (January 25, 2013). "Forget 2016. The Pivotal Year In Politics May Be 2020". NPR. Archived from the original on October 6, 2015. Retrieved October 30, 2015.
  5. ^ Chinni, Dante (April 22, 2018). "Demographic shifts show 2020 presidential race could be close". NBC News. Archived from the original on April 23, 2018. Retrieved April 23, 2018.
  6. ^ Fox, Peggy (April 17, 2018). "Washington, D.C., may allow 16-year-olds to vote for president in the 2020 election". USA Today. Archived from the original on April 20, 2018. Retrieved April 19, 2018.
  7. ^ Campbell, James E. (March 1986). "Presidential Coattails and Midterm Losses in State Legislative Elections". The American Political Science Review. 80 (1): 45. JSTOR 1957083.
  8. ^ Sarlin, Benjy (August 26, 2014). "Forget 2016: Democrats already have a plan for 2020". MSNBC. Archived from the original on October 28, 2015.
  9. ^ Westwood, Sarah (January 22, 2017). "Trump hints at re-election bid, vowing 'eight years' of 'great things'". Washington Examiner. Retrieved February 21, 2017.
  10. ^ Bixby, Scott (February 18, 2017). "The Road to 2020: Donald Trump's Never-Ending Campaign". The Daily Beast. Archived from the original on August 6, 2017. Retrieved January 20, 2018.
  11. ^ Morehouse, Lee (January 30, 2017). "Trump breaks precedent, files as candidate for re-election on first day". KTVK. Archived from the original on January 30, 2017. Retrieved February 21, 2017.
  12. ^ Martin, Jonathan; Burns, Alexander (August 5, 2017). "Republican Shadow Campaign for 2020 Takes Shape as Trump Doubts Grow". The New York Times. Archived from the original on October 21, 2017. Retrieved October 22, 2017.
  13. ^ "Sen. Susan Collins not sure Trump will be 2020 GOP nominee". CBS News. August 21, 2017. Archived from the original on October 23, 2017. Retrieved October 22, 2017.
  14. ^ Goodkind, Nicole (October 30, 2017). "TRUMP MAY NOT SEEK RE-ELECTION: RAND PAUL, CHRIS CHRISTIE". Newsweek. Archived from the original on November 4, 2017. Retrieved November 4, 2017.
  15. ^ Kaczynski, Andrew (August 24, 2017). "Sen. Jeff Flake: Trump 'inviting' 2020 primary challenge by how he's governing". CNN. Archived from the original on October 23, 2017. Retrieved October 22, 2017.
  16. ^ Chaitin, Daniel (May 19, 2018). "Roger Stone says Trump may not run in 2020, pledges to line up challenger to Pence-Haley ticket". Washington Examiner. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved June 9, 2018.
  17. ^ "Bill Weld officially announces he is challenging Trump for GOP nomination in 2020". CNN. April 15, 2019.
  18. ^ Durkee, Alison (April 15, 2019). "Bill Weld officially targets Trump with long-shot primary bid". Vanity Fair.
  19. ^ "DONALD J. TRUMP FOR PRESIDENT, INC" (PDF). Docquery.fec.gov. Retrieved March 19, 2019.
  20. ^ Suebsaeng, Asawin (November 30, 2018). "Trump 2020 Campaign Has a New D.C.-Area Home". The Daily Beast. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  21. ^ "Statement of Candidacy" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. 2019.
  22. ^ Landrigan, Kevin (February 14, 2019). "Weld forms 2020 exploratory committee, defends GOP credentials". New Hampshire Union Leader. Retrieved February 15, 2019.
  23. ^ Mattise, Jonathan (December 20, 2018). "Trump foil, retiring GOP Sen. Corker: 'no idea' what's next". Associated Press. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  24. ^ Vesoulis, Abby (April 23, 2019). "Former Sen. Bob Corker: A Republican Challenger to Trump in 2020 Would Be Good for America". Time. Retrieved April 23, 2019.
  25. ^ Murray, Stephanie (April 23, 2019). "Larry Hogan derides Trump as 'dear leader'". Politico. Retrieved April 23, 2019.
  26. ^ Broadwater, Luke (April 23, 2019). "Maryland Gov. Hogan says he's seriously mulling presidential run, criticizes Trump's 'very disturbing' behavior". The Baltimore Sun. Trif Alatzas. Retrieved April 24, 2019.
  27. ^ Schneider, Kris (November 25, 2018). "Ohioans eyeing 2020? Kasich, Brown 'very seriously' consider runs against Trump". ABC News. Retrieved April 24, 2019.
  28. ^ Holly Ramer; Steve Peoples; Bob Salsberg (February 15, 2019). "Ex-Massachusetts Gov. Weld to challenge Trump for GOP nod". Associated Press. Retrieved February 15, 2019.
  29. ^ Thomas, Alex (April 17, 2019). "John Kasich Won't Rule Out Challenging Trump for 2020 GOP Nomination". IJR. Retrieved May 6, 2019.
  30. ^ Easley, Jonathan (March 31, 2017). "For Democrats, no clear leader". The Hill. Archived from the original on January 29, 2018. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
  31. ^ Vyse, Graham (April 28, 2017). "The 2020 Democratic primary is going to be the all-out brawl the party needs". The New Republic. Archived from the original on January 29, 2018. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
  32. ^ Edsall, Thomas B. (September 7, 2017). "The Struggle Between Clinton and Sanders Is Not Over". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 26, 2018. Retrieved March 25, 2018.
  33. ^ Abramson, Jill; Aronoff, Kate; Camacho, Daniel José (February 27, 2017). "After the divisive Democratic National Committee chair election, what's next?". The Guardian. Archived from the original on March 24, 2018. Retrieved March 23, 2018.
  34. ^ Schneider, Elena (May 19, 2018). "Democrats clash over party's direction in key Texas race". Politico. Archived from the original on May 19, 2018. Retrieved May 19, 2018.
  35. ^ Schor, Elana (December 30, 2017). "Dem senators fight to out-liberal one another ahead of 2020". Politico. Archived from the original on February 3, 2018. Retrieved January 23, 2018.
  36. ^ Miller, Ryan W. (June 29, 2018). "New York's Kirsten Gillibrand, Bill de Blasio echo progressive calls to 'abolish ICE'". USA Today. Archived from the original on July 2, 2018. Retrieved July 4, 2018.
  37. ^ Janssen, Kim (October 26, 2017). "DNC chair Tom Perez: Expect a 'double-digit' field in 2020 presidential primary". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on January 29, 2018. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
  38. ^ a b Louis Jacobson (May 2, 2019). "The big 2020 Democratic primary field: What you need to know". PolitiFact. Archived from the original on May 5, 2019. Retrieved May 6, 2019.
  39. ^ Scher, Bill (November 24, 2017). "Why 2020 Will Be the Year of the Woman". Politico. Archived from the original on June 23, 2018. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  40. ^ Huey-Burns, Caitlin (January 9, 2018). "Oprah Run in 2020 Entices Leaderless Democrats". RealClearPolitics. Archived from the original on January 9, 2018. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
  41. ^ Zengerle, Jason (December 27, 2016). "Who Will Do What Harry Reid Did Now That Harry Reid Is Gone?". New York. Archived from the original on January 29, 2018. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
  42. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Michael F. Bennet" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. May 5, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on May 6, 2019. Retrieved May 6, 2019.
  43. ^ Gregorian, Dareh. "Colorado Sen. Bennet enters presidential race after prostrate cancer treatment". NBC News. Archived from the original on May 2, 2019. Retrieved May 2, 2019.
  44. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Joseph R Biden Jr" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. April 25, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 27, 2019. Retrieved April 27, 2019.
  45. ^ Burns, Alexander (April 25, 2019). "Joe Biden Is Running for President, After Months of Hesitation". The New York Times. Archived from the original on April 25, 2019. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  46. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Cory A Booker" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. February 1, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 9, 2019. Retrieved February 8, 2019.
  47. ^ Korecki, Natasha (February 1, 2019). "Cory Booker launches bid for president". Politico. Archived from the original on February 1, 2019. Retrieved February 1, 2019.
  48. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Steve Bullock" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. May 14, 2019.
  49. ^ Steve Bullock (May 14, 2019). "Bullock 2020" (video). stevebullock.com. Archived from the original on May 14, 2019. Retrieved May 14, 2019.
  50. ^ Steve Bullock [@GovernorBullock] (May 14, 2019). "To give everyone a fair shot, we must do more than defeat Donald Trump. We have to defeat the corrupt system that keeps people like him in power, and we need a fighter who's done it before. That's why I'm running for President. Join our team: stevebullock.com" (Tweet). Retrieved May 14, 2019 – via Twitter.
  51. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Pete Buttigieg" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. April 13, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 14, 2019. Retrieved April 14, 2019.
  52. ^ Karson, Kendall; Gomez, Justin (April 14, 2019). "Pete Buttigieg, little-known mayor turned presidential contender, makes historic bid". ABC News. Archived from the original on April 14, 2019. Retrieved April 14, 2019.
  53. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Julian Castro" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. January 21, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on January 29, 2019. Retrieved January 29, 2019.
  54. ^ J. Weber, Paul (January 12, 2019). "Former Obama housing chief Julian Castro joins 2020 campaign". Associated Press. Archived from the original on January 12, 2019. Retrieved January 12, 2019.
  55. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Bill de Blasio" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. May 16, 2019.
  56. ^ Sally Goldenberg (May 16, 2019). "New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio enters crowded Democratic 2020 field". Politico. Retrieved May 16, 2019.
  57. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by John K Delaney" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. August 10, 2017. Archived (PDF) from the original on November 20, 2017. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  58. ^ Delaney, John (July 28, 2017). "John Delaney: Why I'm running for president". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on July 28, 2017. Retrieved July 28, 2017.
  59. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Tulsi Gabbard" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. January 11, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on January 14, 2019. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
  60. ^ Kelly, Caroline (January 12, 2019). "Tulsi Gabbard says she will run for president in 2020". CNN. Archived from the original on January 11, 2019. Retrieved January 11, 2019.
  61. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Kirsten Gillibrand" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. March 17, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 29, 2019. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  62. ^ Stracqualursi, Veronica. "Kirsten Gillibrand officially jumps into 2020 race, teases speech at Trump hotel in New York". CNN. Archived from the original on March 17, 2019. Retrieved March 17, 2019.
  63. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Maurice Robert Gravel" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. April 2, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 3, 2019. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  64. ^ Stuart, Tessa (April 8, 2019). "The Teens Have Officially Convinced Mike Gravel to Run for President". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 8, 2019. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  65. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Kamala D Harris" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. January 21, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on January 23, 2019. Retrieved January 23, 2019.
  66. ^ Kelsey, Adam (January 21, 2019). "Sen. Kamala Harris announces she will run for president in 2020". ABC News. Archived from the original on January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
  67. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by John W Hickenlooper" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. March 4, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 6, 2019. Retrieved March 14, 2019.
  68. ^ Kelsey, Adam. "Former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper, touting diverse background, joins 2020 presidential field". ABC News. Archived from the original on March 4, 2019. Retrieved March 4, 2019.
  69. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Jay R Inslee" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. March 1, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 6, 2019. Retrieved March 14, 2019.
  70. ^ Dan Merica (March 1, 2019). "Washington Gov. Jay Inslee announces 2020 presidential bid". CNN. Archived from the original on March 3, 2019. Retrieved March 3, 2019.
  71. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Amy J Klobuchar" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. February 11, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 15, 2019. Retrieved February 14, 2019.
  72. ^ Golshan, Tara (February 10, 2019). "Sen. Amy Klobuchar has won every one of her elections by huge margins. Now she's running for president". Vox. Archived from the original on February 10, 2019. Retrieved February 10, 2019.
  73. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Wayne Martin Messam" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. March 15, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 16, 2019. Retrieved April 27, 2019.
  74. ^ Merica, Dan (March 28, 2019). "Florida Mayor Wayne Messam announces 2020 presidential bid". CNN. Archived from the original on March 28, 2019. Retrieved March 28, 2019.
  75. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Seth Moulton" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. May 7, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on May 8, 2019. Retrieved May 8, 2019.
  76. ^ Seitz-Wald, Alex (April 22, 2019). "Rep. Seth Moulton is latest Democrat to enter 2020 field". NBC News. Archived from the original on April 22, 2019. Retrieved April 22, 2019.
  77. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Robert Beto O'Rourke" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. March 14, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 27, 2019. Retrieved March 15, 2019.
  78. ^ Bradner, Eric; Santiago, Leyla. "Beto O'Rourke announces he's running for president in 2020". CNN. Archived from the original on March 14, 2019. Retrieved March 14, 2019.
  79. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Timothy J Ryan" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. April 11, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 13, 2019. Retrieved April 13, 2019.
  80. ^ Vitali, Ali (April 4, 2019). "Ohio Rep. Tim Ryan throws his name into growing 2020 field". NBC News. Archived from the original on April 4, 2019. Retrieved April 4, 2019.
  81. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Bernard Sanders" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. February 19, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 21, 2019. Retrieved February 20, 2019.
  82. ^ News, V. P. R. "He's In For 2020: Bernie Sanders Is Running For President Again". Vermont Public Radio. Archived from the original on April 27, 2019. Retrieved February 19, 2019.
  83. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Eric Michael Swalwell" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. April 8, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 12, 2019. Retrieved April 12, 2019.
  84. ^ Tolan, Casey (April 8, 2019). "Eric Swalwell jumps into presidential race with long-shot White House bid". The Mercury News. Archived from the original on April 8, 2019. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  85. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Elizabeth Warren" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. February 9, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 18, 2019. Retrieved February 18, 2019.
  86. ^ McCarthy, Tom (February 9, 2019). "Senator Elizabeth Warren officially launches 2020 presidential campaign". The Guardian. Archived from the original on February 9, 2019. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  87. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Marianne Williamson" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. January 17, 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 9, 2019. Retrieved February 8, 2019.
  88. ^ Warrell, Margie (January 29, 2019). "Marianne Williamson: Can A Presidential Bid Fueled By Love Transcend The Politics Of Fear?". Forbes. Archived from the original on January 29, 2019. Retrieved January 28, 2019.
  89. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Andrew Yang" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. November 6, 2017. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 2, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  90. ^ Roose, Kevin (January 10, 2018). "His 2020 Campaign Message: The Robots Are Coming". The New York Times. Archived from the original on February 27, 2018. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  91. ^ "Statement of Candidacy by Richard Neece Ojeda II" (PDF). docquery.fec.gov. November 11, 2018. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 27, 2019. Retrieved April 23, 2019.
  92. ^ Grim, Ryan (November 11, 2018). "RICHARD OJEDA, WEST VIRGINIA LAWMAKER WHO BACKED TEACHERS STRIKES, WILL RUN FOR PRESIDENT". The Intercept. Archived from the original on December 19, 2018. Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  93. ^ Grim, Ryan (January 25, 2019). "Richard Ojeda Drops Out of Presidential Race". The Intercept. Archived from the original on January 25, 2019. Retrieved January 25, 2019.
  94. ^ Tillett, Emily (March 27, 2019). "Stacey Abrams says she's "just as capable" to become president as anyone running in 2020 race". CBS News. Archived from the original on March 27, 2019. Retrieved March 27, 2019.
  95. ^ McWhirter, Cameron (April 4, 2019). "Both Parties Gear Up as Stacey Abrams Charts Her Next Move". The Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on April 4, 2019. Retrieved April 4, 2019.
  96. ^ Marchese, David (April 28, 2019). "Why Stacey Abrams is still saying she won". The New York Times Magazine. Archived from the original on April 29, 2019. Retrieved April 28, 2019.
  97. ^ James Arkin (April 30, 2019). "Stacey Abrams won't run for Senate". Politico. Archived from the original on April 30, 2019. Retrieved April 30, 2019.
  98. ^ Dovere, Edward-Isaac (March 29, 2019). "Joe Sanberg Dares Trump to Call Him a Socialist". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on March 29, 2019. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  99. ^ Richardson, Seth (April 12, 2019). "California entrepreneur Joe Sanberg tests the Ohio waters for Democratic presidential run". Cleveland.com. Archived from the original on April 27, 2019. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  100. ^ "FEC FORM 2 : STATEMENT OF CANDIDACY" (PDF). Docquery.fec.gov. Retrieved March 19, 2019.
  101. ^ "Adam Kokesh, jailed gun rights activist, to run for president". RT. July 19, 2013. Archived from the original on November 7, 2017. Retrieved November 5, 2017.
  102. ^ ""Don't vote John McAfee for President" says the John McAfee for President website". Crypto News Review. January 10, 2019. Archived from the original on January 12, 2019. Retrieved January 11, 2019.
  103. ^ "Adam Kokesh vs Vermin Supreme 2020". Adam Kokesh. May 28, 2018. Retrieved June 1, 2018.
  104. ^ "Libertarian presidential hopefuls: Now there are 2 … or 3?". Libertarian Party. July 3, 2018. Archived from the original on July 5, 2018. Retrieved July 6, 2018.
  105. ^ "Sam Seder Announces 2020 Campaign". YouTube. Retrieved January 24, 2019.
  106. ^ Henderson, Luke (December 30, 2017). "Zoltan Istvan To Run For 2020 LP Presidential Nomination". The Libertarian Vindicator. Archived from the original on January 17, 2019. Retrieved January 27, 2019.
  107. ^ Istvan, Zoltan (January 11, 2019). ""...I no longer [belong] to the party and wasn't planning on running in 2020 for the LP". Archived from the original on January 12, 2019. Retrieved January 27, 2019.
  108. ^ Kopp, Emily (April 2, 2019). "Rep. Justin Amash considers Libertarian challenge to Trump". Roll Call.
  109. ^ robert.harding@lee.net, Robert Harding. "Howie Hawkins, Syracuse resident, exploring run for Green Party presidential nod". Auburn Citizen.
  110. ^ "Launch". March 29, 2019.
  111. ^ "FEC FORM 2 : STATEMENT OF CANDIDACY" (PDF). Docquery.fec.gov. Retrieved March 19, 2019.
  112. ^ "Youngstown Board of Education member announces he's running for president". Wkbn.com. February 19, 2019. Retrieved March 19, 2019.
  113. ^ "Jesse Ventura Says Democrats Should Work with Him to Defeat Trump in 2020". TMZ. November 29, 2018. Archived from the original on December 7, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  114. ^ Brandon Stroud (November 28, 2018). "Jesse 'The Body' Ventura Is Considering A 2020 Presidential Run". Uproxx.com. Archived from the original on December 6, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  115. ^ Carroll, Brian (April 2, 2019). "April 5, 2019 Preview". YouTube. Retrieved April 15, 2019.
  116. ^ Schriner, Joe. "Declaration Speech 2020". Average Joe "The Painter" Schriner for President 2020. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  117. ^ Schriner, Joe. "Joe Schriner's Presidential Declaration! 2020 Vision!". YouTube. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  118. ^ "Former "Drag Race" Pit Crew Member Announces 2020 Presidential Run - NewNowNext". newnownext.com. Retrieved February 20, 2019.
  119. ^ Haltiwanger, John (December 8, 2018). "Mark Cuban said running for president would be the 'definition of bad parenting,' but he might go for it anyway". Business Insider. Archived from the original on December 10, 2018. Retrieved December 12, 2018.
  120. ^ Sheridan, Chris (March 4, 2019). "EXCLUSIVE: Mark Cuban might be for real about this whole presidency thing". New York Daily News. Retrieved March 4, 2019.
  121. ^ Eli Watkins; Maeve Reston; Cristina Alesci; Poppy Harlow (January 21, 2019). "Former Starbucks chief exploring independent 2020 bid". CNN. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
  122. ^ De Lea, Brittany (January 21, 2019). "Ex-Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz weighs 2020 run as independent". FOX Business.
  123. ^ John Bowden (January 26, 2019). "Howard Schultz tells '60 Minutes' he's seriously considering independent presidential bid: report". The Hill. Archived from the original on January 27, 2019. Retrieved January 26, 2019.
  124. ^ "Exclusive: Democrats, anticipating heated primary, set earlier 2020 convention date". CNN. Archived from the original on June 15, 2018. Retrieved June 15, 2018.
  125. ^ Korecki, Natasha; Thompson, Alex. "DNC picks Milwaukee to host 2020 convention". Politico. Retrieved March 11, 2019.
  126. ^ Seitz-Wald, Alex (May 9, 2018). "Eager Democrats 2020 prep: DNC eyes convention cities, debates, rule changes". NBC News. Archived from the original on May 9, 2018. Retrieved May 9, 2018.
  127. ^ "2020 Republican National Convention dates announced". WCNC.com. October 1, 2018. Archived from the original on October 2, 2018. Retrieved January 17, 2019.
  128. ^ Lesniewski, Niels (October 1, 2018) "Republicans Set 2020 Convention Date for Late August" Archived January 26, 2019, at the Wayback Machine, Roll Call. Retrieved January 25, 2019.
  129. ^ Winger, Richard "Libertarian Party Sets Location and Date of 2020 Presidential Convention". Ballot Access News. December 11, 2017. Archived from the original on December 24, 2017. Retrieved December 23, 2017.
  130. ^ Francis, Eric (December 21, 2017). "An alternative to the right/left political menu". California Catholic Daily. Archived from the original on December 6, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  131. ^ "2019 Green Party Annual National Meeting". Green Party of the United States. December 21, 2018. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  132. ^ Winger, Richard (August 2, 2015). "Green Party Will Hold Presidential Convention in Houston". Ballot Access News. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  133. ^ Galioto, Katie (April 3, 2019). "Commission names 6 cities vying to host 2020 presidential debates". Politico. Retrieved April 4, 2019.

External links


Cite error: There are <ref group=lower-alpha> tags or {{efn}} templates on this page, but the references will not show without a {{reflist|group=lower-alpha}} template or {{notelist}} template (see the help page).