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Republican candidates swept the majority of state races in the Tuesday, Nov. 8 midterm elections, according to unofficial results posted by the Office of the Ohio Secretary of State as of Wednesday morning, Nov. 9.
Voters in the Nov. 8 Ohio election will decide on a ballot issue that would constitutionally disallow noncitizen voters from participating in local elections, if passed.
On Tuesday, Nov. 8, Ohio voters will elect a representative for the U.S Senate, governor, state auditor, attorney general and many other state and local officials, including judges.
Preliminary results of the Tuesday, Aug. 2, special primary election are now available. The election was scheduled for August following the initial May primary due to ongoing legal disputes over the redrawing of Ohio district voting maps.
Voters in Yellow Springs — located in the 10th District comprising the 441, 442 and 443 precincts — will help decide election outcomes in special primaries on Tuesday, Aug. 2.
Of the 118,083 registered voters in Greene County, only 29,706 county residents cast their votes — just 25% of eligible voters. A total of 22,014 Republicans voted, 6,957 Democrats and 735 non-partisans.
The 2022 Ohio primary election is on Tuesday, May 3, with polls open 6:30 a.m.–7:30 p.m. All Yellow Springs voters living in precincts 440, 441, 442 and 443, and Miami Township residents living in precinct 455, will vote at Antioch University Midwest’s multipurpose room.
Precinct captains promote voter registration, work to encourage early voting and support election-day processes. They provide important information to their precincts about candidates running for office and hot-button issues that may affect voters’ lives.
Absentee and early voting for Ohio’s May 3 primary election opened on schedule Tuesday, April 5, but not all contested races are on the ballot, as the state’s redistricting efforts continue to face legal challenges.
In a 5–2 vote that followed party lines, the Republican-dominated Ohio Redistricting Commission will to go back to the drawing board to produce new district maps for the state’s General Assembly.