Districts that Flipped – VA 2019 Elections

Districts that Flipped – VA 2019 Elections

The Virginia 2019 elections saw both the State Senate and State House of Delegates change from Republican to Democratic control.

The Virginia State Senate in 2020 will have 21 Democratic senators and 19 Republican senators. Two senate districts flipped to the democrats: District 10 where Ghazala F. Hashmi won and District 13 where John Bell was the winner.

The Virginia House of Delegates in 2020 will have 55 Democratic delegates and 45 Republican delegates. Six house districts flipped to the democrats: District 28 won by Joshua Cole; District 40 won by Dan Helmer; District 76 won by Clint Jenkins; District 83 won by Nancy Guy; District 91 won by Martha Mugler; and District 94 won by Shelly Simonds.

Virginia Democrats win control of General Assembly, sealing Trump-era power shift, Virginia Mercury, November 6, 2015 by Graham Moomaw.

Democrats flip Virginia Senate and House, taking control of state government for the first time in a generation,  Washington Post, Nov. 5, 2019 by Gregory Schneider and Laura Vozzella.

VA 2019 House Competitive Districts

VA 2019 House Competitive Districts

This post has summaries of the 20 House of Delegate Districts in the upcoming elections on November 5, 2019.  Each district has a short description of its boundaries, pictures of the candidates, a link to a post focused on the candidates and their positions on issues, and links to posts on each candidate.  Feature image for this post shows the regional location for each of these districts.

To view this post, select the feature image or post title.

One can view a more detailed post on each competitive district in each candidate subcategory e.g. Southeastern VA House Candidates. To view ALL the candidates running for the 100 House districts, go to this slide show.

In compiling this post, we used Ned Oliver’s Virginia Mercury article as a guide. If you know of other competitive districts, we will be happy to consider them for inclusion in this post.

Virginia onAir curators will have a special focus on these districts and will attempt to provide a video recording of an interview with each of the candidates.

About Virginia Elections

About Virginia Elections

To vote in the November 5, 2019 Commonwealth General Election, you must register by October 13, 2019.

Offices on the ballot: State Senate and House of Delegates and Virginia City and County officeholders

The Virginia Department of Elections based in the capital city of Richmond is responsible for overseeing elections in Virginia.  Christopher E. “Chris” Piper has been appointed as the Commissioner.

Web elections.virginia.gov
Facebook  Twitter  YouTube

Email: info@elections.virginia.gov
Address:  Washington Building, First Floor
1100 Bank Street, Richmond 23219
Number:  (804) 864-8901 Toll Free: (800) 552-9745
Office Hours: 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.   Monday through Friday

VA Competitive Districts – 2019 Elections

VA Competitive Districts – 2019 Elections

This post summarizes the 5 competitive Virginia Senate and 20 House of Delegate Districts in the recent elections on November 5, 2019.  Each district has a short description of its boundaries, pictures of the candidates, a link to a post focused on the candidates and their positions on issues, and links to posts on each candidate.  Feature image for this post shows the regional location for each of these districts.

In compiling this post, we used Ned Oliver’s Virginia Mercury article as a guide.

> To view all the Virginia competitive races in this post, select this post’s title.

> To view who won in your district, select the “Who represents me?” button above and enter your full street address. On your phone, select the icon on the left.

Districts that Flipped – VA 2019 Elections

The Virginia 2019 elections saw both the State Senate and State House of Delegates change from Republican to Democratic control.

The Virginia State Senate in 2020 will have 21 Democratic senators and 19 Republican senators. Two senate districts flipped to the democrats: District 10 where Ghazala F. Hashmi won and District 13 where John Bell was the winner.

The Virginia House of Delegates in 2020 will have 55 Democratic delegates and 45 Republican delegates. Six house districts flipped to the democrats: District 28 won by Joshua Cole; District 40 won by Dan Helmer; District 76 won by Clint Jenkins; District 83 won by Nancy Guy; District 91 won by Martha Mugler; and District 94 won by Shelly Simonds.

Virginia Democrats win control of General Assembly, sealing Trump-era power shift, Virginia Mercury, November 6, 2015 by Graham Moomaw.

Democrats flip Virginia Senate and House, taking control of state government for the first time in a generation,  Washington Post, Nov. 5, 2019 by Gregory Schneider and Laura Vozzella.

Summary

The Virginia 2019 elections saw both the State Senate and State House of Delegates change from Republican to Democratic control.

The Virginia State Senate in 2020 will have 21 Democratic senators and 19 Republican senators. Two senate districts flipped to the democrats: District 10 where Ghazala F. Hashmi won and District 13 where John Bell was the winner.

The Virginia House of Delegates in 2020 will have 55 Democratic delegates and 45 Republican delegates. Six house districts flipped to the democrats: District 28 won by Joshua Cole; District 40 won by Dan Helmer; District 76 won by Clint Jenkins; District 83 won by Nancy Guy; District 91 won by Martha Mugler; and District 94 won by Shelly Simonds.

Virginia Democrats win control of General Assembly, sealing Trump-era power shift, Virginia Mercury, November 6, 2015 by Graham Moomaw.

Democrats flip Virginia Senate and House, taking control of state government for the first time in a generation,  Washington Post, Nov. 5, 2019 by Gregory Schneider and Laura Vozzella.

Senate District 10 – Ghazala Hashmi

District Description: Powhatan County (All), Chesterfield County (Part), Richmond City (Part)
Current Senator: Glen Sturtevant since 2016 (R)

Ghazala Hashmi Previous Position: Founding Director of the Center for Excellence in Teaching & Learning (CETL) at Reynolds Community College
Affiliation: Democrat

Candidate: 2019 State Senator VA Senate District 10

For more information, see Ghazala Hashmi’s post.

VA Senate 10 – 2019Dr. Ghazala Hashmi is an experienced educator and advocate who has spent over 25 years working within Virginia’s college and university system. She currently serves as the Founding Director of the Center for Excellence in Teaching & Learning (CETL) at Reynolds Community College. Ghazala immigrated to the U.S. from India 50 years ago. As an immigrant living in a small town in the South, she saw first-hand how community building and fostering important dialogue can bridge the cultural and socioeconomic divisions that we face. She later earned her PhD in English from Emory University, and she and her husband moved to the Richmond area in 1991. Their daughters were born and raised in Midlothian and educated in Chesterfield County Public Schools. Ghazala is guided by the principles of integrity, social justice, and ethics in government in her approach to public service. If elected, Ghazala Hashmi would be the first Muslim-American woman to serve in the Virginia State Senate.

Ghazala’s Path to Victory

The district has been trending increasingly more Democratic over the last several elections. The current GOP incumbent pulled out a slight victory in 2015, but the district voted for Clinton and Northam by more than 10 points. Senate District 10 is ready for a progressive leader in the State Senate who truly understands the district — its priorities, its diversity, and its potential — and is ready to fight for residents every day in Richmond. By sharing her plans on important issues like improving public education, implementing commonsense gun safety reforms, and protecting the natural beauty of our Commonwealth, Ghazala will build a meaningful connection with voters that will propel her to victory.

 

Senate District 13 – John Bell

District Description: Loudoun County (Part), Prince William County (Part)
Current Senator: Richard Black since 2012 (R)

John Bell Previous Position: State Delegate for VA House District 87 since 2016
Affiliation: Democrat

Candidate: 2019 State Senator VA Senate District 13

For more information, see John Bell’s post.

Delegate John Bell is a retired member of the United States Air Force. He served almost 26 years before retiring as a Major in 2007. During his Air Force career, John served as a Finance Officer all over the world, including tours in support of operations in Iraq and Afghanistan. His ability to build consensus among diverse participants produced savings and cost reductions throughout the world, including $200 million saved annually from his work in Iceland.

John enlisted in the Air Force in 1981 after graduating from high school. He was consistently recognized during this enlisted career as an outstanding performer and was named the #1 Non Commissioned Officer out of over 5,000 assigned to the Far East in 1992. After completing his bachelors degree in Business Administration and graduating Summa Cum Laude (while serving full time in the Air Force) from Regis University, he was selected for Officer Training School. At Officer Training School, John finished in the Top 10% of graduates and was named a Distinguished Graduate. John was also a Distinguished Graduate of Squadron Officer’s School and was named the U.S. Air Force’s 2006 Outstanding Contributor to Financial Management and Comptrollership.

John now leads a team of financial professionals in the private sector and assists government clients to identify inefficiencies and implement cost-saving solutions.

John volunteered as the head tennis coach for the Freedom High School Varsity Boys program from 2008 to 2013. After taking over a team with only 3 victories in school history, Freedom now boasts a powerhouse program and is 66-12 in John’s tenure with a 3A Final Four appearance, 2 Regional titles and 4 District titles. John has also proudly served on Congressman Frank Wolf’s Service Academy Selection Board from 2011 to 2014.

In addition to his Bachelor’s degree, John also has an MBA (finance emphasis) and a Masters in Organizational Development from George Washington University.

John is married and lives in South Riding in Loudoun County with his wife Margaret (also retired Air Force). Margaret is a realtor and is an avid supporter of animal rescue. They have five children and have a proud tradition of military service with 3 children serving: John (6 years active duty Air Force), Josh (6 years Air National guard), and Danielle (10 years in both USAF and ANG).

John was elected to the House of Delegates in 2015 to replace Delegate David Ramadan.

VA House District 28 – Joshua Cole

District Description: County of Stafford (part); City of Fredericksburg (part)
Current Delegate: Bob Thomas since 2018 (R)

Joshua Cole Former Position: Chief of Staff for Delegate Kelly Convirs-Fowler
Affiliation: Democrat

Candidate: 2019 State Delegate VA House District 28

For more information, see Joshua Cole’s post.

Joshua Cole 1In 2017, Joshua Cole proudly ran for the Virginia House of Delegates to represent Virginia’s 28th District, becoming the first American-American, and youngest person to receive any party’s nomination, along the way. In an underfunded, hard-fought race, Josh finished less than 100 votes shy of having the honor of representing the 28th District.

Since then, Josh has served the state by acting as the Chief of Staff for Delegate Kelly Convirs-Fowler, fighting for the people by working alongside Delegate Convirs-Fowler on issues important to all Virginians, like fair housing. Simultaneously, Josh serves on Stafford County Public Schools Superintendent’s Equity, Diversity and Opportunity Committee, the Greater Fredericksburg Area Interfaith Council, as the President of the Stafford County NAACP and participates with numerous other local and community initiatives.

Clear in all of this work is Josh’s commitment to the communities of the 28th District. Raised in the 28th, Josh knows not only what it takes to live here, but what it means to build a home in Fredericksburg and Stafford County. He understands the excruciating drive along I-95 that is the bedrock of so many constituent commutes. He’s seen first-hand the ever-increasing cost of living in this community, and has sat with hardworking friends and neighbors, proud Virginians, who simply want to find a way to raise their family in the same town in which they grew up. Josh seeks to be your Delegate to he can fight to make this so, for all of them, and for you.

A product of the Stafford County Public School system, Joshua’s background in Virginia’s political affairs is rich, dating back to 2005, when he was appointed by the then-speaker, the Honorable William J. Howell, as a Page for the Virginia House of Delegates. That same year he was chosen as the Governor’s Page by Governor Mark R. Warner. He returned to the General Assembly again in 2016 as a Staff Assistant to the Clerk of the Virginia State Senate. As your Delegate, Josh will bring this experience to the fore to fight for a Virginia that serves all Virginians.

 

VA House District 40 – Dan Helmer

District Description: County of Fairfax (part)
Current Delegate: Tim Hugo since 2003 (D)

Dan Helmer Forer Position: Business Strategist
Affiliation: Democrat

Candidate: 2019 State Delegate VA House District 40

For more information, see Dan Helmer’s post.

Dan Helmer 1Dan Helmer is a combat veteran, business strategist, Rhodes Scholar, husband, and father.  His wife, Karen, is a public school teacher, and their two young sons, Harris and Aaron, attend class in Fairfax County Public Schools.

Dan is the son and grandson of immigrants.  His grandparents came to this country as Holocaust survivors and refugees. In America, they were welcomed and found prosperity, freedom, and peace. Dan believes that this, the American Dream, belongs to all of us – no matter our color, our religion, where we were born, or who we love.

In order to defend the country that had done so much for his family, Dan joined the Army and attended the U.S. Military Academy at West Point.  He then served in Afghanistan, Iraq, South Korea, in numerous domestic postings, and finally here in Virginia.  Dan remains in the US Army Reserve.

In the private sector, Dan was a business strategist who advised American businesses and US government agencies on how to solve their most complex problems.

Dan is a leader who is ready to bring out-of-the-box thinking to deliver better transportation solutions to Northern Virginia, protect our children in school while ensuring they have a high quality education, and protecting Virginians’ access to quality, affordable healthcare.

VA House District 76 – Clinton Jenkins

District Description: Cities of Chesapeake (part) and Suffolk (part)
Current Delegate: Chris Jones since 1998 (R)

Clinton Jenkins Former Position: Manager real estate company
Affiliation: Democrat

Candidate: 2019 State Delegate VA House District 76

For more information, see Clinton Jenkins’s post.

Clinton Jenkins 1Clint was raised in the heart of the 76th district and graduated from John F. Kennedy High School.  After graduating, Clint enlisted in the US Army and proudly served his country. Upon returning to Suffolk, he earned his B.A. at Saint Leo University and continued his graduate studies at Southeastern Baptist Theology Seminary.

He and his future wife, Karen Hopson, met at the Oak Grove Baptist Church in Suffolk. The proud parents of three daughters, he and Karen will be celebrating their 32nd wedding anniversary this year.

After working for a time as a Subcontracts Administrator for BAE Systems Shipyard, Clint later became the Ethics Officer for the shipyard. While employed in the ship repair industries, Clint began to work part-time as a real estate agent. Today, he manages a local real estate company with his daughter, Ashlin.

Clint has been serving his community his entire adult life, staying active in local Civic Leagues, churches, and various other community organizations. He has also been a leader in the local Democratic Party, serving as the Suffolk coordinator for the 77th district House of Delegates and the DPVA’s Chair of the 3rd Congressional District.

A strong commitment to service has defined Clint’s involvement in his community. He knows the needs and concerns of the people of the 76th District because he has seen and heard them firsthand. He is committed to representing his constituents with honesty, integrity, and transparency.

 

VA House District 83 – Nancy Guy

District Description: Cities of Norfolk (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Chris Stolle since 2010 (R)

Nancy Guy Former Position: Retired, Real estate partnership and educational consultant
Affiliation: Democrat

Candidate: 2019 State Delegate VA House District 83

For more information, see Nancy Guy’s post.

Nancy Guy 1Nancy grew up in a Navy family in the 83rd District and attended Thoroughgood Elementary and Cox High School. She graduated from The College of William and Mary with a B.A. in Government ( where she was inducted into Phi Beta Kappa), and got her J.D. from the University of Virginia School of Law.

She and her husband of 38 years, Richard Guy, moved to Charlotte, NC for a decade where they practiced law and had two children. In 1992 they returned to Virginia Beach to be closer to extended family. Richard is an attorney with Vandeventer Black, LLP in Norfolk. Their children are now grown and they have two grandchildren.

Since her return to Virginia, Nancy has worked in a variety of capacities with some breaks from paid work to raise children and care for ailing and dying parents: managing a family real estate partnership, helping in the management of a home health care company founded by her father, and as an educational consultant assisting students. In 1996 she was elected to the Virginia Beach School Board and was subsequently re-elected for a second term.

After successfully battling breast cancer, in 2012-13, Nancy decided to simplify her life. She liquidated the real estate partnership in 2014 and closed down her educational consulting business in 2017 to concentrate on spending more time with family and giving more time to causes she believes in.

As a proud product of Virginia’s public education programs, supporting public education has long been her passion. In addition to her two terms on the School Board, she has served on the Board of WHRO, the Board of SECEP (the Southeastern Cooperative Educational Program), 12 years on the Virginia Education Foundation Board, two terms as President of the PTSA at Virginia Beach’s largest high school, a member of the Virginia Beach City Council of PTAs and member of the Legislative Committee of the Virginia PTA. Nancy believes that a quality public education system is the very backbone of democracy and will do everything in her power to channel proper resources to it.

In addition to educational activities Nancy has always been active in her church, Bayside Presbyterian, where she is an elder and, through her work with the Community Service Ministry, has volunteered with a variety of programs that help others including Seton Youth Shelters, Samaritan House, Judeo-Christian Outreach, and VOA/Lighthouse Winter Shelter.

She has the education, experience, passion and time to devote herself fully to representing the people of the 83rd District.

VA House District 91 – Martha Mugler

District Description: County of York (part); Cities of Hampton (part) and Poquoson
Current Delegate: Gordon Helsel since 2011 (R

Martha Mugler Former Position: Executive Assistant for Business Development at Old Point National Bank
Affiliation: Democrat
Candidate: 2019 State Delegate VA House District 91

For more information, see Martha Mugler’s post.

Martha Mugler 1Martha has lived, worked, and raised a family in the 91st District. She’s a native of Hampton and attended middle and high school in Poquoson.

Martha was elected to the Hampton School Board in 2008, and is currently serving her third term. She served as Chairman of the Board for four years from 2012 – 2016. Martha received her BA in Communications from Radford University and is an Executive Assistant for Business Development at Old Point National Bank. She previously worked in university admissions, public, community and media relations.

Martha is a member of the Virginia School Board Association, the Council for Urban Education, the National School Board Association and the Woman’s Club of Hampton, Inc. She has served as an appointed member of the Virginia School Board Association Legislative Positions Committee and is currently serving on the WHRO Hampton Roads Education Telecommunications Association, Inc. Education Advisory Committee.  She is a Governor McAuliffe appointee to the Virginia 529/Able Now Board.

Martha is a member and Sunday school teacher at First Presbyterian Church and assists in serving hot lunches to children during the summer through No Kid Hungry and the USDA.

Deeply committed to children and her community, Martha has served on the boards for Downtown Hampton Child Development Center, Star Achievers Academy and the Virginia Living Museum. She is the past president of the Junior Woman’s Club of Hampton, Inc. and S.P. Langley Elementary School PTA. In addition, Martha is a past member of the Junior League of Hampton Roads and served for many years as a Brownie & Girl Scout Leader. Mrs. Mugler has been recognized by the Barrett-Peake Foundation for her contributions to the Peninsula and by the Coalition for Justice for Civil Rights for outstanding service to the community.

She is the proud mother of three children, Chandler, Will & Anne-Logan and Granmommie to 4-year-old Devon and one-year-old Will. Martha is married to the Honorable Ross A. Mugler.

VA House District 94 – Shelly Simonds

District Description:  City of Newport News (part)
Current Delegate: David Yancey since 2012 (R)

Shelley Simonds Former Positions: Educator, activist, and entrepreneur
Affiliation: Democrat
Candidate: 2019 State Delegate VA House District 94

For more information, see Shelly Simonds’s post.

Shelly Simonds 1When I was in high school, I had some wonderful teachers who ignited my curiosity about the world and an excitement for learning. That curiosity has guided my life, pushing me to experience education around the world, from Spain, to Chile, to Palo Alto, California, and to Newport News, the city where I have built my life and started my family.

And it’s why I’m running to be your Delegate in the Virginia State House today. I want to bring that inspiration and passion for education to the people of Virginia.

My love of learning first emerged when I had a chance to spend a year in Spain as an AFS Exchange Student. And after graduation, I went on to study International Relations and Latin American Studies and at Bucknell University, where I also earned a Rotary Fellowship to spend a year at the University of Chile. It was there I discovered a love of writing and journalism that led me to Stanford University for a Masters in Communications.

My husband, Paul, and I moved to Newport News in 2000, when he was hired as a NASA engineer. We soon realized that Newport News was the perfect place to raise our two daughters, Georgia and Tessa. And after my second daughter turned two, I returned to the workforce as a Spanish teacher at their school, Hilton Elementary, and discovered a new passion for teaching. I had never had a workplace where I felt like I was part of a team with such purpose. We spent our lunch breaks talking about our students and how we could encourage them.

In 2012, I was elected to the School Board on a platform of support for teachers and workforce development. I still feel like I’m on the teacher’s team because I’m fighting for their resources, and I understand, first-hand, the challenges and joys of their important work in our community. Through the Virginia School Board Association, I’ve been a vocal advocate for education, and I helped write the final report for our Challenged Schools Taskforce in 2015. This report helped secure funding for extended learning programs in the Commonwealth.

I’ve also been a longtime environmental activist. I got my start in Virginia politics as a member of the Legislative Contact Team with the League of Conservation Voters. This work is also incredibly important to me, and something that I want to fight for in the General Assembly, if elected.

As a mother, an educator, an activist, and an entrepreneur, I know I can hit the ground running to bring positive change to my community when I become a member of the General Assembly.

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VA 2019 House Competitive Districts

This post has summaries of the 20 House of Delegate Districts in the upcoming elections on November 5, 2019.  Each district has a short description of its boundaries, pictures of the candidates, a link to a post focused on the candidates and their positions on issues, and links to posts on each candidate.  Feature image for this post shows the regional location for each of these districts.

To view this post, select the feature image or post title.

One can view a more detailed post on each competitive district in each candidate subcategory e.g. Southeastern VA House Candidates. To view ALL the candidates running for the 100 House districts, go to this slide show.

In compiling this post, we used Ned Oliver’s Virginia Mercury article as a guide. If you know of other competitive districts, we will be happy to consider them for inclusion in this post.

Virginia onAir curators will have a special focus on these districts and will attempt to provide a video recording of an interview with each of the candidates.

Summary

This post has summaries of the 20 House of Delegate Districts in the upcoming elections on November 5, 2019.  Each district has a short description of its boundaries, pictures of the candidates, a link to a post focused on the candidates and their positions on issues, and links to posts on each candidate.  Feature image for this post shows the regional location for each of these districts.

To view this post, select the feature image or post title.

One can view a more detailed post on each competitive district in each candidate subcategory e.g. Southeastern VA House Candidates. To view ALL the candidates running for the 100 House districts, go to this slide show.

In compiling this post, we used Ned Oliver’s Virginia Mercury article as a guide. If you know of other competitive districts, we will be happy to consider them for inclusion in this post.

Virginia onAir curators will have a special focus on these districts and will attempt to provide a video recording of an interview with each of the candidates.

Northern Virginia House Districts

VA House District 10

District Description: Counties of Clarke (part), Frederick (part), and Loudoun (part)
Current Delegate: Wendy Gooditis since 2018 (D)

VA House District 10 - Wendy Gooditis & Randy Minchew

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Wendy Gooditis’s post.
For more information, see Randy Minchew’s post.

VA House District 13

District Description: County of Prince William (part); City of Manassas Park
Current Delegate: Danica  Roem since 2018 (D)

VA House District 13 - Danica Roem & Kelly McGinn

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Danica Roem’s post.
For more information, see Kelly McGinn’s post.

VA House District 31

District Description: Counties of Fauquier (part) and Prince William (part)
Current Delegate: Liz Guzman since 2018 (D)

VA House District 31 - Liz Guzman & D.J. Jordan

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Liz Guzman’s post.
For more information, see D.J. Jordan’s post.

VA House District 40

District Description: County of Fairfax (part)
Current Delegate: Tim Hugo since 2003 (D)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Tim Hugo’s post.
For more information, see Dan Helmer’s post.

VA House District 50

District Description: County of Prince William (part); City of Manassas
Current Delegate: Lee Carter since 2017 (D)

VA House District 50 - Lee Carter & Ian Lovejoy

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Lee Carter’s post.
For more information, see Ian Lovejoy’s post.

VA House District 51

District Description:  County of Prince William (part)
Current Delegate Hala Ayala since 2018 (D)

VA House District 51 - Haya Ayala & Richard Anderson

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Hala Ayala’s post.
For more information, see Richard Anderson’s post.

Central Virginia House Districts

VA House District 28

District Description: County of Stafford (part); City of Fredericksburg (part)
Current Delegate: Bob Thomas since 2018 (R)

VA House 28 - 2019

To view the VA House District 30 and its 2019 candidates, go here.

For more information, see Joshua Cole’s post.
For more information, see Paul Milde’s post.

Southcentral Virginia House Districts

VA House District 27

District Description: County of Chesterfield (part)
Current Delegate: Roxann Robinson since 2010 (R)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Roxann Robinson’s post.
For more information, see Larry Barnett’s post.

VA House District 66

District Description: County of Chesterfield (part); City of Colonial Heights
Current Delegate: Kirk Cox since 1990 (R)

VA House 66 – 2019

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Kirkland Cox’s post.
For more information, see Sheila Bynum-Coleman’s post.

VA House District 68

District Description: Counties of Chesterfield (part) and Henrico (part); City of Richmond (part)
Current Delegate: Dawn Adams since 2018 (D)

VA House 68 - 2109

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues,  go here.

For more information, see Dawn Adams’s post.
For more information, see Garrison Coward’s post.

VA House District 72

District Description: County of Henrico (part)
Current Delegate: Schuyler T. VanValkenburg since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see GayDonna Vandergriff’s post.
For more information, see Schuyler VanValkenburg’s post.

VA House District 73

District Description: County of Henrico (part)
Current Delegate: Debra Rodman since 2018 (D)

VA House 73 - 2019 2

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Rodney Willett’s post.
For more information, see Mary Margaret Kastelberg’s post.

Southeastern Virginia House Districts

VA House District 21

District Description:  Cities of Chesapeake (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Kelly Convirs-Fowler since 2018 (D)VA House 21 - 2019

 

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Kelly Fowler ’s post.
For more information, see Shannon Kane’s post.

VA House District 76

District Description: Cities of Chesapeake (part) and Suffolk (part)
Current Delegate: Chris Jones since 1998 (R)

VA House 76 – 2019

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Chris Jones’s post.
For more information, see Clinton Jenkins’s post.

 

VA House District 83

District Description: Cities of Norfolk (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Chris Stolle since 2010 (R)

VA House 83 - 2019 1

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Chris Stolle’s post.
For more information, see Nancy Guy’s post.

VA House District 84

District Description: City of Virginia Beach (part)a
Current Delegate: Glenn Davis since 2014 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 84, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Glenn Davis’s post.
For more information, see Karen Mallard’s post.

VA House District 85

District Description:City of Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Cheryl Turpin since 2018 (D)

VA House 85 – 2019

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Alex Askew’s post.
For more information, see Rocky Holcomb’s post.

VA House District 91

District Description: County of York (part); Cities of Hampton (part) and Poquoson
Current Delegate: Gordon Helsel since 2011 (R)

VA House 91 – 2019

To view an overview of VA Senate District 91, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Martha Mugler’s post.
For more information, see Colleen Holcomb’s post.

VA House District 94

District Description:  City of Newport News (part)
Current Delegate: David Yancey since 2012 (R)

VA House 94 – 2019

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see David Yancey’s post.
For more information, see Shelly Simonds’s post.

VA House District 100

District Description: Counties of Accomack and Northampton; Cities of Norfolk (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Officeholder: Rob Bloxom since 2014 (R)

VA House 100 – 2019

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Robert Bloxom’s post.
For more information, see Philip Hernandez’s post.

Southwestern Virginia

There are currently no House Districts in Southwestern Virginia that appear to be competitive at this time.

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About Virginia Elections

To vote in the November 5, 2019 Commonwealth General Election, you must register by October 13, 2019.

Offices on the ballot: State Senate and House of Delegates and Virginia City and County officeholders

The Virginia Department of Elections based in the capital city of Richmond is responsible for overseeing elections in Virginia.  Christopher E. “Chris” Piper has been appointed as the Commissioner.

Web elections.virginia.gov
Facebook  Twitter  YouTube

Email: info@elections.virginia.gov
Address:  Washington Building, First Floor
1100 Bank Street, Richmond 23219
Number:  (804) 864-8901 Toll Free: (800) 552-9745
Office Hours: 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.   Monday through Friday

Summary

To vote in the November 5, 2019 Commonwealth General Election, you must register by October 13, 2019.

Offices on the ballot: State Senate and House of Delegates and Virginia City and County officeholders

The Virginia Department of Elections based in the capital city of Richmond is responsible for overseeing elections in Virginia.  Christopher E. “Chris” Piper has been appointed as the Commissioner.

Web elections.virginia.gov
Facebook  Twitter  YouTube

Email: info@elections.virginia.gov
Address:  Washington Building, First Floor
1100 Bank Street, Richmond 23219
Number:  (804) 864-8901 Toll Free: (800) 552-9745
Office Hours: 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.   Monday through Friday

Voter Registration Video

Voting Eligibility

To be eligible to vote, you must be:

  1. A U.S. citizen
  2. A resident of Virginia
  3. At least 18 years old by the next general election

If you have been convicted of a felony, you must have your voting rights restored.
If you were declared mentally incapacitated, you must have your capacity restored by court order.

Student Voters

You must register to vote before you may vote in Virginia.

If you are a student living at school in Virginia, you can choose whether to register at home or at school. But you may not register at both! Decide which location you consider to be your primary home, and register to vote there.

When you move, be sure to update your voter registration with your new address.

For more information, go this Virginia Elections web page.

Voter Photo ID

You will need to show one acceptable photo identification card (photo ID) whenever you vote in person. This is Virginia law for all voters.

Many types of photo ID are acceptable for voting in Virginia. You only need to show ONE acceptable photo ID to vote.

Photo IDs can be used to vote up to one year after the ID has expired.

Need a Photo ID?

If you don’t have an ID, simply go to your nearest voter registration office to get a free Voter Photo ID, even on Election Day! You will be required to complete an photo ID application, have your photo taken and to sign a digital signature pad.

Forgot your photo ID on Election Day?

If you get to your polling place without acceptable photo ID, you can vote a provisional ballot. You will be given instructions on what to do so your vote can count.

Acceptable forms of valid identification

  • Virginia driver’s license
  • Virginia DMV-issued photo ID
  • United States passport
  • Employer-issued photo ID
  • Student photo ID issued by a school, college, or university located in Virginia
  • Other U.S. or Virginia government-issued photo ID
  • Tribal enrollment or other tribal photo ID
  • Virginia Voter Photo ID card

 

Voter Registration

To register to vote

Go to this page at the Virginia Department of Elections website.

To be eligible to vote, you must be:

  1. A U.S. citizen
  2. A resident of Virginia
  3. At least 18 years old by the next general election

If you have been convicted of a felony, you must have your voting rights restored.
If you were declared mentally incapacitated, you must have your capacity restored by court order.

For registered Voters

Go to this page at the Virginia Department of Elections website to:

  • Access your Virginia Voter Record to update registration
  • Apply to vote absentee
  • View your voter-related information

Update/Check Registration

Go to this page at the Virginia Department of Elections website to:

  • Access your Virginia Voter Record to update registration
  • Apply to vote absentee
  • View your voter-related information

3rd Party Registration Training

Published July 29, 2018 by the Dept. of Elections

Email Department of Elections

General questions: info@elections.virginia.gov

Campaign Finance: cfda@elections.virginia.gov

Media inquiries: media@elections.virginia.gov

We are constantly updating our media list to insure our contacts receive the latest news. Please ensure we have your current contact information. To update your media contacts or to add new media contacts please email Andrea Gaines at andrea.gaines@elections.virginia.gov or by telephone at (804) 864-8928.

How to become a candidate for office

Candidates for office must meet certain qualifications and are required to file specific documents in order to qualify to appear on the ballot. These qualifications and requirements may vary slightly depending on whether the office sought is a local office, a general assembly seat, a statewide office, or a federal office. Generally, all candidates must meet the following minimum qualifications:

  • Be qualified to vote for and hold the office sought, and
  • Be a resident of the Commonwealth of Virginia for one year immediately preceding the election.

The board has developed and published candidate informational bulletins specific to each office type. In addition to the qualifications, forms and filing requirements, candidate information bulletins provide candidates with information he/she will need to run for office.

Excellent summary of “Ballot Access Requirements” here in this Ballotpedia post.

This post from the Virginia Dept. of Elections outlines the requirements on how to access registered voter names and their voting history in state of Virginia. If qualified, here is some of the information one can obtain… “full name, residence address, mailing address, gender, date of birth, registration date, date last registration form received, registration status, locality, precinct, voting districts and voter identification number”.

Instructions for Potential Candidates

  1. Read the candidate bulletin for the office sought.
  2. Complete the Certificate of Candidate Qualification form for the office sought. This form may be filed any time after January 1 of the election year and before the filing deadline of the election. It must be filed before a candidate can purchase a registered voter’s list.
  3. Complete the necessary Campaign Finance documents and review the laws and policies for Campaign Committees.
  4. Complete the appropriate Statement of Economic Interest form, if required.  Effective April 26, 2017, non-incumbent candidates for Statewide and General Assembly offices are required to file a SOEI with the Department of Elections. Also effective April 26, 2017, candidates for constitutional and local offices are required to file a SOEI with their local General Registrar.Candidates for General Assembly offices should complete this form. Candidate for all other offices should completethis form.Candidates for Statewide and General Assembly offices should log in here to upload and submit the completed SOEI form to the Department of Elections.
  5. Complete the Declaration of Candidacy form and Petition of Qualified Voter form ( petition is not required if candidate is participating in non-primary party nomination process ). These forms must be filed together on or before the filing deadline for the election.
  1. Submit all qualifying forms by deadline specified in the Candidate Bulletin.

For more information, go this Virginia Elections web page.

To learn more about running for office in a city or county, go your city or county Board of Elections webpage.

State Board of Elections

The State Board of Elections is authorized to supervise, coordinate, and adopt regulations governing the work of local electoral boards, registrars, and officers of election; to provide electronic application for voter registration and delivery of absentee ballots to eligible military and overseas voters; to establish and maintain a statewide automated voter registration system to include procedures for ascertaining current addresses of registrants; to prescribe standard forms for registration, transfer and identification of voters; and to require cancellation of records for registrants no longer qualified. Code of VirginiaTitle 24.2, Chapters 14 and 4.1. The Department of Elections conducts the board’s administrative and programmatic operations and discharges the board’s duties consistent with delegated authority.

Wikipedia Entry

Source: Wikipedia

The Virginia State Board of Elections (SBE) was created in 1946 as a nonpolitical agency responsible for ensuring uniformity, fairness, accuracy and purity in all elections in the Commonwealth of Virginia. The SBE promotes the proper administration of election laws, campaign finance disclosure compliance, and voter registration processes in the state by promulgating rules, regulations, issuing instructions, and providing information to local electoral boards and general registrars. In addition, the SBE maintains a centralized database of statewide voter registration and election related data.

State Board

The SBE is a three-member body consisting of a chair, vice-chair, and secretary, that manages the electoral process and investigates and adjudicates disputes and campaign law violations. Under the Code of Virginia, “Two Board members shall be of the political party which cast the highest number of votes for Governor at that election.” The Board has power to promulgate rules to initiate Circuit Court proceedings for the removal of county and city electoral board members. It can call on the Attorney General of Virginia to initiate investigations. It also certifies independent and third-party candidates for the ballot, after sending their Petitions of Qualified Voters (nominating petitions) to local registrars for signature counting. The Board has power to prescribe such forms. It posts lists of candidates on the Internet.

Ballot access

Virginia has one of the most restrictive set of ballot access laws in the United States. According to the Code of Virginia subsection 24.2-101, without “major party” status for automatic ballot access in Virginia, minor party and independent candidates have to gather petition signatures to get on the ballot. For example, the requirement for statewide elections is 10,000 signatures, including at least 400 from each of Virginia’s 11 congressional districts. In order for a minor party to gain automatic ballot access as a major party, one of its nominated candidates must receive 10% of the vote in a statewide race. To obtain the signatures necessary to receive statewide ballot access in Virginia, it has been quoted to cost between $45,000 to $90,000 or up to $100,000.

Litigation

The Virginia State Board of Elections has been a party in a number of lawsuits.

Sarvis v. Judd

In July 2014, The Rutherford Institute supported the Libertarian Party of Virginia and alleged Virginia ballot laws favored “the election chances of Democrat and Republican candidates at the expense of Libertarian Party and independent candidates.”

In Robert C. Sarvis, et al. v. Charles E. Judd, et al, the lawsuit was filed on behalf of the Libertarian Party of Virginia, several Libertarian Party candidates and an independent (non-party) candidate for public office in the November 2014 general election. The lawsuit challenged the Virginia State Board of Elections and the laws which require minor-party candidates to gather signatures on petitions to achieve ballot access as well as the laws which require minor-party and independent candidates’ names to be placed below those of major-party candidates on the ballot.

Libertarian Party of Virginia v. Judd

In 2013, the ACLU supported the Libertarian Party of Virginia, and contended that the Libertarians would suffer “irreparable harm” given Virginia’s ballot access laws.

In Libertarian Party of Virginia v. Judd, the Libertarian Party won the case regarding state residency requirements for petition circulators per the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit on May 29, 2013. It was the first time a minor party had won a constitutional election law case in the Fourth Circuit since 1989 and 1988. In response to the Fourth Circuit’s ruling, the State of Virginia via former Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli as well as several other states, like Oklahoma, submitted petitions to the Supreme Court of the United States asking to reverse the Fourth Circuit’s decision. On December 2, 2013, the petitions against the Fourth Circuit’s ruling were denied by the Supreme Court, and so the Libertarian Party of Virginia won the case regarding state residency requirements for petition circulators.

Perry v. Judd

In January 2012, Texas Governor Rick Perry, former senator Rick Santorum, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich and former Utah Governor Jon Huntsman Jr. failed to qualify for the ballot and sued the State Board of Elections. U.S. District Judge John A. Gibney Jr. denied the request to add their names to Virginia’s Republican primary ballot.

Project Vote v. Long

In February 2010, after receiving reports from local community partners regarding large numbers of rejected voter registration applications, Project Vote and its voting partner, Advancement Project, sought to review Norfolk’s rejected registration applications to ascertain if qualified persons were unlawfully kept off the voting rolls. Elisa Long, the general registrar of Norfolk, and Nancy Rodrigues, secretary of the State Board of Elections denied Project Vote and Advancement Project the right to review the records, and both groups filed a lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Norfolk, Virginia.

In July 2011, the Court granted Project Vote’s Motion for Summary Judgment and ordered the Norfolk County Registrar “to permit access to any requesting party for copy and/or inspection of voter registration applications and related records,” in compliance with public disclosure requirements under the National Voter Registration Act.

Harper v. Virginia Board of Elections

In Harper v. Virginia Board of Elections (1966) the U.S. Supreme Court found that Virginia’s poll tax was unconstitutional under the equal protection clause of the 14th Amendment. The 24th Amendment (1964) prohibited poll taxes in federal elections. However, five states continued to impose a poll tax for voters in state elections. By this ruling, the Supreme Court banned the use of a poll tax in state elections.

Commissioners

Commissioner, Virginia Department of Elections
Deputy Commissioner, Virginia Department of Elections

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VA Competitive Districts – 2019 Elections

This post summarizes the 5 competitive Virginia Senate and 20 House of Delegate Districts in the recent elections on November 5, 2019.  Each district has a short description of its boundaries, pictures of the candidates, a link to a post focused on the candidates and their positions on issues, and links to posts on each candidate.  Feature image for this post shows the regional location for each of these districts.

In compiling this post, we used Ned Oliver’s Virginia Mercury article as a guide.

> To view all the Virginia competitive races in this post, select this post’s title.

> To view who won in your district, select the “Who represents me?” button above and enter your full street address. On your phone, select the icon on the left.

Summary

This post summarizes the 5 competitive Virginia Senate and 20 House of Delegate Districts in the recent elections on November 5, 2019.  Each district has a short description of its boundaries, pictures of the candidates, a link to a post focused on the candidates and their positions on issues, and links to posts on each candidate.  Feature image for this post shows the regional location for each of these districts.

In compiling this post, we used Ned Oliver’s Virginia Mercury article as a guide.

> To view all the Virginia competitive races in this post, select this post’s title.

> To view who won in your district, select the “Who represents me?” button above and enter your full street address. On your phone, select the icon on the left.

Northern Virginia Senate Districts

VA Senate District 13

VA Senate 13 - 2019 Election

District Description: Loudoun County (Part), Prince William County (Part)
Current Senator: Richard Black since 2012 (R)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 13, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see John Bell’s post.
For more information, see Geary Higgin’s post.

Northern Virginia House Districts

VA House District 10

VA House 10 - 2019

District Description: Counties of Clarke (part), Frederick (part), and Loudoun (part)
Current Delegate: Wendy Gooditis since 2018 (D)To view an overview of VA House District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Wendy Gooditis’s post.
For more information, see Randy Minchew’s post.

VA House District 13

VA House District 13 - 2019

District Description: County of Prince William (part); City of Manassas Park
Current Delegate: Danica  Roem since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 13, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Danica Roem’s post.
For more information, see Kelly McGinn’s post.

VA House District 31

VA House District 31 - 2019

District Description: Counties of Fauquier (part) and Prince William (part)
Current Delegate: Liz Guzman since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 31, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Liz Guzman’s post.
For more information, see D.J. Jordan’s post.

VA House District 40

VA House 40 - 2019 Election

District Description: County of Fairfax (part)
Current Delegate: Tim Hugo since 2003 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 40, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Tim Hugo’s post.
For more information, see Dan Helmer’s post.

VA House District 50

VA House District 50 - 2019

District Description: County of Prince William (part); City of Manassas
Current Delegate: Lee Carter since 2017 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 50, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Lee Carter’s post.
For more information, see Ian Lovejoy’s post.

VA House District 51

VA House District 51 - 2019

District Description:  County of Prince William (part)
Current Delegate Hala Ayala since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 51, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Hala Ayala’s post.
For more information, see Richard Anderson’s post.

Central Virginia

There are currently no Senate Districts in Central Virginia that appear to be competitive at this time.

VA House District 28

VA House 28 - 2019 Election

District Description: County of Stafford (part); City of Fredericksburg (part)
Current Delegate: Bob Thomas since 2018 (R)

To view the VA House District 28 and its 2019 candidates, go here.

For more information, see Joshua Cole’s post.
For more information, see Paul Milde’s post.

Southcentral Virginia Senate Districts

VA Senate District 10

VA Senate 10 – 2019 Election

District Description: Powhatan County (All), Chesterfield County (Part), Richmond City (Part)
Current Senator: Glen Sturtevant since 2016 (R)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 10, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Glen Sturtevant’s post.
For more information, see Ghazala Hashmi’s post.

VA Senate District 12

VA Senate 12 – 2019

District Description: Henrico County (Part), Hanover County (Part)
Current Senator: Siobhan Dunnavant since 2016 (R)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 12, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Siobhan Dunnavant’s post.
For more information, see Debra Rodman’s post.

Southcentral Virginia House Districts

VA House District 27

VA House 27- 2109

District Description: County of Chesterfield (part)
Current Delegate: Roxann Robinson since 2010 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 27, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Roxann Robinson’s post.
For more information, see Larry Barnett’s post.

VA House District 66

VA House 66 – 2019

District Description: County of Chesterfield (part); City of Colonial Heights
Current Delegate: Kirk Cox since 1990 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 66, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Kirkland Cox’s post.
For more information, see Sheila Bynum-Coleman’s post.

VA House District 68

VA House 68 - 2109

District Description: Counties of Chesterfield (part) and Henrico (part); City of Richmond (part)
Current Delegate: Dawn Adams since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 68, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues,  go here.

For more information, see Dawn Adams’s post.
For more information, see Garrison Coward’s post.

VA House District 72

VA House 72 – 2019

District Description: County of Henrico (part)
Current Delegate: Schuyler T. VanValkenburg since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 72, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see GayDonna Vandergriff’s post.
For more information, see Schuyler VanValkenburg’s post.

VA House District 73

VA House 73 - 2019

District Description: County of Henrico (part)
Current Delegate: Debra Rodman since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 73, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Rodney Willett’s post.
For more information, see Mary Margaret Kastelberg’s post.

Southeastern Virginia Senate Districts

VA Senate District 6

VA Senate 6 – 2019

District Description: Accomack County (All), Mathews County (All), Northampton County (All), Norfolk City (Part), Virginia Beach City (Part)
Current Senator: Lynwood Lewis since 2014 (D)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 6, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Lynwood Lewis’s post.
For more information, see Elizabeth Lankford’s post.

VA Senate District 7

VA Senate 7 – 2019

District Description: Virginia Beach City (Part), Norfolk City (Part)
Current Senator: Frank W. Wagner since 2001 (R)

To view an overview of VA Senate District 7, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Cheryl Turpin’s post.
For more information, see Jen Kiggans’s post.

Southeastern Virginia House Districts

VA House District 21

VA House 21 - 2019

District Description:  Cities of Chesapeake (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Kelly Convirs-Fowler since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA House District 21, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Kelly Fowler ’s post.
For more information, see Shannon Kane’s post.

VA House District 76

VA House 76 – 2019 Election

District Description: Cities of Chesapeake (part) and Suffolk (part)
Current Delegate: Chris Jones since 1998 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 76, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Chris Jones’s post.
For more information, see Clinton Jenkins’s post.

VA House District 83

VA House 83 - 2019 Election

District Description: Cities of Norfolk (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Chris Stolle since 2010 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 83, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Chris Stolle’s post.
For more information, see Nancy Guy’s post.

VA House District 84

VA House 84 – 2019

District Description: City of Virginia Beach (part)a
Current Delegate: Glenn Davis since 2014 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 84, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Glenn Davis’s post.
For more information, see Karen Mallard’s post.

VA House District 85

VA House 85 – 2019

District Description:City of Virginia Beach (part)
Current Delegate: Cheryl Turpin since 2018 (D)

To view an overview of VA District 85, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Alex Askew’s post.
For more information, see Rocky Holcomb’s post.

VA House District 91

VA House 91 – 2019 Election

District Description: County of York (part); Cities of Hampton (part) and Poquoson
Current Delegate: Gordon Helsel since 2011 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 91, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Martha Mugler’s post.
For more information, see Colleen Holcomb’s post.

VA House District 94

VA House 94 – 2019 Election

District Description:  City of Newport News (part)
Current Delegate: David Yancey since 2012 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 94, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see David Yancey’s post.
For more information, see Shelly Simonds’s post.

VA House District 100

VA House 100 – 2019

District Description: Counties of Accomack and Northampton; Cities of Norfolk (part) and Virginia Beach (part)
Current Officeholder: Rob Bloxom since 2014 (R)

To view an overview of VA House District 100, its 2019 candidates, and their positions on key issues, go here.

For more information, see Robert Bloxom’s post.
For more information, see Philip Hernandez’s post.

Southwestern Virginia

There are currently no Senate or House Districts in Southwestern Virginia that appear to be competitive at this time.

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