Quantcast
Home / Election 2014 / Arizona recognizes Green Party as official party

Arizona recognizes Green Party as official party

The Green Party is now officially recognized as a political party in Arizona.

The Secretary of State’s Office announced on Wednesday that the Arizona Green Party filed enough signatures to be represented by official party ballots starting with the next primary election on Aug. 24. Party candidates will be eligible for the general election on Nov. 2.

According to the Arizona Green Party Web site, it is an alternative political party focusing on grassroots democracy, environmental quality, and social justice.

The Green Party filed signature petitions with the state’s 15 counties, and more than 24,000 were validated and filed with the Secretary of State’s Office on Tuesday.

There are now four officially recognized political parties in the state: The Republican, Democratic and Libertarian and Green.

Copyright 2018 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

2 comments

  1. Nebraska has one Party. How does their party work and take care of the people in Nebraska? There is a saying Too many Cooks spoil the food. England has a House of Lords and a House of Commons. The House of Commons has three parties in it. Arizona which does not believe in Daylight Saving, The Schools are not graded by a system like Florida, A, B, C, D, or F Has emission Testing in only two counties but will pass a law exempting motocyles which travel in a group to all parts of the state is in need of a Green Party,

  2. Actually, Nebraska has all of the parties that other states have, The difference is that they have a unicameral legislature (only one chamber) that is elected in a non-partisan manner. Well, it’s officially non-partisan, anyway.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

*

 

x

Check Also

Rep. Trent Franks, R-Ariz., takes his seat before the start of a House Judiciary hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017, on Oversight of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Franks says in a statement that he never physically intimidated, coerced or attempted to have any sexual contact with any member of his congressional staff. Instead, he says, the dispute resulted from a discussion of surrogacy. Franks and his wife have 3-year-old twins who were conceived through surrogacy. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)

Suits seek to bar 2 Democrats seeking ex-Rep. Franks’ seat

Two of three Democrats running in the special primary election to replace former U.S. Rep. Trent Franks are facing lawsuits challenging their right to appear on the ballot.