Terrorist Attack Shooting Kills 5 and Injures 8 At Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport, Terminal 2 Lower Level Baggage Claim — Shooter in Custody — Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter Fighting For ISIS and Mentally Disturbed Former Iraq Veteran — Videos

Posted on January 6, 2017. Filed under: Articles, Blogroll, Communications, Crime, Faith, Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), Federal Government, government, Homicide, Language, Law, liberty, Life, Links, media, Radio, Strategy, Success, Talk Radio, Terrorism, Video, Wealth, Weather, Wisdom, Writing | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

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Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

Image result for january 6, 2017 fort lauderdale airport Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

Image result for january 6, 2017 fort lauderdale airport shootiing shooter photos

Image result for january 6, 2017 fort lauderdale airport Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

Image result for january 6, 2017 fort lauderdale airport Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

Image result for january 6, 2017 fort lauderdale airport Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

Image result for january 6, 2017 fort lauderdale airport Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

The Truth About The Ft. Lauderdale Shooting

The Truth About Esteban Santiago and the Fort Lauderdale Shooting

Fort Lauderdale shooting: Gunman known to FBI

More Information on Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport Shooting Suspect

Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooting Details Released: Full Press Conference

Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooting: Esteban Santiago Identified as Suspect

WebExtra: Deadly Shooting At Ft. Lauderdale – Hollywood Airport

Airport, Florida Terminal 2 Shooting

shooting Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooting in Florida 1/6/2017

Pictured: The Fort Lauderdale ‘air rage’ gunman who ‘argued with passengers’ on his flight before he retrieved his handgun from checked luggage and then executed five people in baggage claim

  • Five people are dead and eight injured after gunman opened fire Florida’s Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood Airport 
  • The gunman was taken into custody and identified as 26-year-old Iraq army veteran Esteban Santiago
  • Santiago flew into the Florida airport from Anchorage, Alaska and had checked his gun for the flight
  • He loaded his gun in the bathroom after landing and was silent as he shot dead victims in baggage claim area
  • Santiago was reportedly from New Jersey but his most recent address was in Anchorage, Alaska
  • He reportedly had a history of mental health problems and family say he returned from Iraq acting strangely 
  • Sources say he walked into an FBI office in Alaska last year claiming he was being forced to fight for ISIS   

Five people are dead and at least eight people injured after a shooting at the Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood Airport in Florida.

The incident happened around 1pm at the lower level baggage claim area of Terminal 2. The gunman – wearing a Star Wars T-shirt – was taken into custody and has since been identified as 26-year-old Esteban Santiago.

Santiago flew into the airport from Anchorage, Alaska (with a layover in Minneapolis, St. Paul) on Delta flight 2182, and checked a gun for the flight.

After claiming his bag, he loaded the gun in a bathroom and then opened fire in the baggage claim area, Broward County Commissioner Chip LaMarca said.

NBC News reports that Santiago had a history of mental problems.

Sources have told CBS news that Santiago walked into an FBI office in Anchorage in November last year claiming he was being forced to fight for ISIS. After that incident, Santiago started getting treatment for his mental health issues.

He was also contacted by the FBI after an employer back in Alaska raised concerns about certain things he had said, according to ABC News.

Scroll down for video

Esteban Santiago, 26 (pictured), has been identified as the gunman in the Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood airport shooting. He is said to have a girlfriend and child back in Alaska

His most recent address was in Naples, but he lived in Anchorage from 2014 to 2016, where his girlfriend and child continue to live. He is also from New Jersey.

Santiago was an Iraq veteran having been deploying to the country for one year in April 2010. He was honorably discharged in August last year, the Army Criminal Investigation Division confirmed. He had also been a combat engineer in the Alaska Army National Guard and prior to that was in the U. S. Army Reserve.

His aunt Maria Ruiz told NorthJersey.com that Santiago had returned from Iraq acting strangely but had seemed happy after the birth of his child last year.

Santiago’s brother Bryan Santiago said he could have suffered a ‘flashback’ from his time in Iraq, despite never being diagnosed with PTSD, NBC reports.

The motive for the shooting is still not known, but Florida Sen. Marco Rubio told CNN that Santiago may have gotten into an altercation on his flight earlier that morning.

‘I know that was mentioned as a potential cause and they wanted to kind of look into that a little further and get to that point,’ Rubio said.

Santiago’s brother said he had been fighting with people back in Alaska, including his girlfriend who he was having relationship issues with.

He said Santiago, who was ‘was pro-America’, has not spoken to his family for several weeks, which was unusual.

A picture shared on social media allegedly showed one of the people who was shot by a gunman

A video posted on Instagram by user Islandvinesnsports showed four officers around one man who had been shot 

A picture shared on social media allegedly showed one of the people who was shot by a gunman

A shooting victim is taken into Broward Health Trauma Center in Fort Lauderdale, Florida

A shooting victim is taken into Broward Health Trauma Center in Fort Lauderdale, Florida

A shooting victim is seen in the back of an ambulance after arriving at the Broward Health Trauma Center on Friday

A shooting victim is seen in the back of an ambulance after arriving at the Broward Health Trauma Center on Friday

An armed police officer with his handgun drawn is seen helping a woman evacuate during the chaos

An armed police officer with his handgun drawn is seen helping a woman evacuate during the chaos

People were seen on the floor trying to comfort loved ones (left), while others appeared to be shielding others (right)

People leave a garage area with their hands up in the air outside the airport after the shooting on Friday

People leave a garage area with their hands up in the air outside the airport after the shooting on Friday

Other details about the shooter are now being released.

Court records in that state show he had a minor criminal record for traffic violations. He was also evicted by his landlord for failing to pay rent in February 2015.

Santiago was charged with fourth-degree assault and damage of property in January 2016, stemming from a domestic violence incident.

In March, Santiago settled the charges by agreeing to complete unknown requirements demanded by prosecutors in exchange for dismissing the case.

About 90 minutes after the shooting, chaos broke out again when police officers were seen rushing into the parking garage with their guns drawn while bystanders sought shelter behind vehicles.

But the Broward County Sheriff said at an afternoon press conference that the only shooting that happened was in Terminal 2 and that he currently believes only one gunman was involved.

People take cover outside Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport, Friday, Jan. 6

Police assist people seeking cover outside of Terminal 2 at Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport

This picture shows what may be the weapon that was used by the gunman in the shooting on Friday

People are seen desperately running across the tarmac after the shooting earlier in the afternoon

Law enforcement personnel arrive in an armored car at the airport after the deadly shooting that saw five killed

Passengers are hurried onto the tarmac during the evacuation after the gunman opened fire

People stand on the tarmac at the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport

Police question people who are evacuating from Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport near the tarmac

Police question people who are evacuating from Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport near the tarmac

Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel spoke to the media about 3:30pm and provided more details on the incident

Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel spoke to the media about 3:30pm and provided more details on the incident

Another witness told NBC Miami that the shooter was silent and didn’t appear to be targeting anyone in particular – ‘popping off bullets at random’.

John Schlicher, who told MSNBC he saw the attack, described the shooter as a ‘slender man’ who was ‘directly firing at us’ while passengers waited for their bags to come off the carousel.

In another interview with Fox News, Schlicher said that the shooter was aiming at people’s heads.

‘All the people seemed to be shot in the head,’ Schlicher said. ‘He was shooting people who were down on the ground too.’

The shooter reloaded once for a second burst of shooting, Schlicher said, but he could not say how many bullets were fired.

Shocking video has emerged from inside the terminal where a gunman opened fire on Friday

One woman walked towards the camera and said there had been bullets 'flying everywhere' during the shooting

Shocking video has emerged from inside the terminal where a gunman opened fire on Friday

Terrified people were seen running across the tarmac about 2:30pm – more than an hour after the shooting was reported

Mark Lea, a 53-year-old financian adviser from Minneapolis, says he was in baggage claim when the shooting started.

TIMELINE OF THE SHOOTING

12:57pm – Reports of the shooting emerged. Former White House Press Secretary Ari Fleischer said: ‘everyone is running’

1:16pm – Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport released a statement confirming there was an ‘ongoing incident’ at the baggage claim in Terminal 2

1:37pm – Pictures and videos emerged of passengers being evacuated out onto the tarmac

1:50pm – Officials said all services at the airport had been temporarily suspended

2:33pm – TSA issued a second warning. ‘Update: Active shooter. Shelter in place.’ There were reports of an incident in Terminal 1, where a pilot said they smelled gun powder

2:37pm –  Broward County Commissioner Chip LaMarca said the shooter had landed at the airport on an international flight and collected the gun – which he had checked into his luggage. He then, according to LaMarca, walked into the bathroom, loaded his weapon, then walked back out into the baggage claim and opened fire.

3:33pm – Broward Sheriff Scott Israel said only one person had been arrested in the shooting.

‘I was dodging bullets and trying to help people get out of the way,’ Lea said.

‘At first we thought it was firecrackers,’ he said. ‘Everyone started screaming and running. The shooter made his way down through baggage claim. He had what looked like a 9mm and emptied his entire clip. People were trying to run.’

But the Broward County Sheriff said at an afternoon press conference that the only shooting that happened was in Terminal 2 and that he currently believes only one gunman was involved.

Another witness told NBC Miami that the shooter was silent and didn’t appear to be targeting anyone in particular – ‘popping off bullets at random’.

John Schlicher, who told MSNBC he saw the attack, described the shooter as a ‘slender man’ who was ‘directly firing at us’ while passengers waited for their bags to come off the carousel.

In another interview with Fox News, Schlicher said that the shooter was aiming at people’s heads.

‘All the people seemed to be shot in the head,’ Schlicher said. ‘He was shooting people who were down on the ground too.’

The shooter reloaded once for a second burst of shooting, Schlicher said, but he could not say how many bullets were fired.

The Florida attack was the latest in a series of mass shootings that have plagued the United States in recent years, some inspired by militants with an extreme view of Islam, others who are loners or mentally disturbed who have easy access to weapons under U.S. gun laws.

Video from the airport Friday afternoon showed hundreds of passengers corralled together on the tarmac with emergency vehicles parked outside the terminal with lights flashing.

Former White House press secretary to President George W. Bush, Ari Fleischer, was at the airport at the time of the shooting and tweeted about the chaos.

Just after 1pm, he wrote that ‘shots have been fired. Everyone is running’.

Donald Trump tweeted that he was monitoring the situation at the airport about an hour after it happened

Donald Trump tweeted that he was monitoring the situation at the airport about an hour after it happened

Police assist a woman seeking cover outside Terminal 2 at the Florida airport on Friday

Two heavily-armed law enforcement officials are seen standing outside the garage at the airport. There had been reports of a potential second incident

Law enforcement personnel stand outside a garage at the airport and bark instructions 

A group of people are seen walking out of a parking garage with their hands in the air after the shooting

A law enforcement helicopter is seen flying over a garage at the airport after it was put into lockdown

People take cover outside Terminal 2 of Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International. One woman is openly weeping as she hides behind the barrier

An official is seen directing people who were running on the tarmac in Florida on Friday afternoon

Police evacuate a civilian from an area at Fort Lauderdale Airport about 3pm on Friday after the shooting

Footage showed police officers in a stairwell as the airport remained a crime scene into the afternoon 

Photo courtesy of Taylor Elenburg shows passengers gathering on the tarmac of the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood airport in Florida after a gunman opened fire

Travelers and airport workers are evacuated out of the terminal after airport shooting at Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport in Florida

An aerial view taken on April 20, 2016 shows the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood airport in Florida, where a gunman opened fire on Friday

An aerial view taken on April 20, 2016 shows the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood airport in Florida, where a gunman opened fire on Friday

People who were evacuated onto the tarmac were put onto buses and moved. The airport has since been shut down

People who were evacuated onto the tarmac were put onto buses and moved. The airport has since been shut down

News cameras appeared to capture the moment one person was rushed into an ambulance

News cameras appeared to capture the moment one person was rushed into an ambulance

Minutes later, he said police told him there was just one shooter. By 1:30pm, the scene had settled.

‘All seems calm now but the police aren’t letting anyone out of the airport – at least not the area where I am,’ Fleischer wrote.

The airport is one of the top 25 busiest airports in the nation, and is located about 25 miles north of Miami.

All services were temporarily suspended, the airport’s Twitter feed said.

Gov. Rick Scott is traveling to Ft. Lauderdale to be briefed on the situation.

Former White House Press Secretary Ari Fleischer was in the airport at the time of the shooting and tweeted about what was happening

Former White House Press Secretary Ari Fleischer was in the airport at the time of the shooting and tweeted about what was happening

Fleischer said police had told him there were five victims. That number has now reportedly risen 

Fleischer said police had told him there were five victims. That number has now reportedly risen

The former White House Press Secretary said it appeared as thought the situation had been controlled, but people were still in the airport

The former White House Press Secretary said it appeared as thought the situation had been controlled, but people were still in the airport

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4095720/Nine-shot-one-dead-shooting-Ft-Lauderdale-Hollywood-Airport.html#ixzz4V1k7OpKs
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Fort Lauderdale airport shooting: 5 dead, suspect had gun in bag

(CNN)Five people were shot dead and eight wounded in the baggage claim area at Fort Lauderdale’s airport, and law enforcement sources tell CNN the suspect had brought the firearm in his checked luggage.

Authorities said it was too early to understand why the suspected gunman, who was taken into custody without incident, opened fire at the Florida airport.
Here’s the latest on what we know:
• Thirteen people were shot and eight were taken to hospitals, Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel said. Five died from their wounds.
• Law enforcement sources told CNN that the suspect flew to Florida from Alaska and had declared the firearm. When he arrived at the airport, the suspect retrieved a bag at baggage claim, took out the gun and started firing, the sources said. One source said he went to the bathroom to get the gun out of his luggage and emerged firing.
• Israel said the gunman likely acted alone. The sheriff said it was too early to say whether terrorism was the motive.
• Gov. Rick Scott told reporters at the airport: “The citizens of Florida will not tolerate senseless acts of evil. Whoever is responsible will held accountable to the fullest extent of the law.” The governor said that now was time to mourn the dead and pray for hospitalized victims, not talk about gun laws.
• Multiple reports on social media — including tweets from former White House spokesman Ari Fleischer — described the shooting.
• Gene Messina told CNN he’d arrived at the airport as people were being evacuated from the terminal. “I got off the plane and I saw people running and screaming,” he said. “At first I was in shock but when I saw TSA agents running, I booked.”
• Florida investigators haven’t released the suspected shooter’s name or detailed the events leading up to the shooting.
• The incident occurred in the baggage claim area of Terminal 2, officials said. There are four terminals at the airport, which ranks 21st in the US in terms of total passengers.

• Parts of the airport were evacuated. Aerial footage from CNN affiliates showed large groups of people standing outside on the tarmac.
• More than an hour after the shooting, tensions were still running high, a witness told CNN. “Everyone sprinted outside again. We are back out on the tarmac,” Judah Fernandez said, adding that it was unclear why people had rushed outside.
• The first call about the shooting came in at 12:55 p.m. ET.
• Most flights scheduled to land at the airport will be delayed or diverted, the FAA said. The airport had not resumed operations by 5 p.m ET.
• In November 2016, nearly 2.5 million travelers passed through Fort Lauderdale’s airport, according to a government report on the facility.
• Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport serves about 30 airlines. Many passengers use it because of its convenience to nearby cruise ship terminals.

Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter

Santiago, 26, was carrying military ID when he was arrested

Law enforcement sources identified the Fort Lauderdale Airport shooter as Esteban Santiago, a 26-year-old man born in New Jersey who appears to have acted alone.

Federal sources told NBC News the shootings did not appear to be an act of terrorism, and both federal and family sources said Santiago had some mental health issues.

Santiago, born in March 1990, had military ID on him when he was arrested, multiple senior law enforcement sources told NBC.

Sources said Santiago took Delta flight no. 1088 from Anchorage to Minneapolis-St. Paul Thursday night. He landed Friday morning, and then took Delta flight no. 2182 from Minneapolis-St. Paul to Fort Lauderdale.

Esteban Santiago
Photo credit: NBC News

After arriving at Fort Lauderdale, he picked up his gun at baggage claim in the airport’s Terminal 2 and then began firing, sources said.

He was taken into custody unharmed.

Santiago’s brother, Bryan Santiago, spoke with NBC News over the phone from Puerto Rico Friday afternoon.

He said Esteban was born in New Jersey but moved to Penuela, Puerto Rico, where Bryan and their mother still live. Esteban served in the National Guard in Puerto Rico for six years, and went to Iraq for about a year, Bryan said.

Raw Footage: People Hide Behind a Car at Florida Airport

[NY] Raw Footage: People Hide Behind a Car at Fort Lauderdale Airport

Raw footage shows people hiding in fear behind a car after five people were shot dead at Fort Lauderdale Airport. (Published 3 hours ago)

“He was pro-America,” Bryan said.

Esteban moved to Alaska two years ago for work, and had been employed as a security guard, according to his brother. He had a girlfriend and a child there.

A spokeswoman for the Alaska National Guard confirmed to NBC News that Esteban Santiago joined the Puerto Rico National Guard on Dec. 14, 2007, and was deployed to Iraq from April 23, 2010 to Feb. 19, 2011.

He was then in the Army Reserves before joining the Alaska Army National Guard on Nov. 21, 2014. He received a general discharge from the Alaska Army National Guard on Aug. 16, 2016, for unsatisfactory performance, the spokeswoman said.

Terrified Travelers Run Across Tarmac After Gunfire Erupts

[NY] Raw Footage: Passengers Run Across Tarmac During Airport Shooting

Passengers were seen running across the tarmac at Fort Lauderdale / Hollywood International Airport during an active shooter situation that saw five people shot dead. (Published 3 hours ago)

Esteban Santiago was a combat engineer and his rank was private first class when he was discharged.

Esteban was “fighting with a lot of people” during his time in Alaska, Bryan Santiago told NBC News, saying he was having relationship issues and arguing with his girlfriend and others. The girlfriend told Bryan that his brother was “receiving psychological counseling in Anchorage.”

Esteban did have a handgun, his brother said.

Bryan said he could not imagine his brother committing the crime, and speculated that perhaps he had a “flashback” from his military experience, although he said there was no PTSD diagnosis or other post-Iraq issues.

Bryan said he had not heard form Esteban for several weeks, which is unusual, and that the family was worried about him.

“He is a regular person, spiritual, a good person,” he said.

Alaskan court records show an Esteban Santiago with the same date of birth was charged with two misdemeanors last year; one count was dismissed and Santiago was due back in court on the second this coming March.

The Broward Sheriff’s Office said they received a call about the shooting around 12:55 p.m. Live video more than an hour after the attack showed people running across the tarmac between terminals while others took cover behind car.

President-elect Donald Trump tweeted, “Monitoring the terrible situation in Florida. Just spoke to Governor Scott. Thoughts and prayers for all. Stay safe!” Florida Gov. Rick Scott was traveling to Fort Lauderdale to be briefed by law enforcement, his office said.

Esteban Santiago Identified as Fort Lauderdale Airport Shooter | NBC New Yorkhttp://www.nbcnewyork.com/news/local/NJ-Shooter-Esteban-Santiago-who-was-fort-lauderdale-409914655.html#ixzz4V1f3AgrL

THE LATEST: SUSPECT DISCHARGED LAST YEAR FROM NATIONAL GUARD

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) — The Latest on the shooting at the Fort Lauderdale airport (all times local):

5:45 p.m.

A military spokeswoman says the suspect in a deadly shooting at the Fort Lauderdale, Florida, airport received a general discharge from the Alaska Army National Guard last year for unsatisfactory performance.

Lt. Col. Candis Olmstead did not release details about 26-year-old Esteban Santiago’s discharge in August 2016. Olmstead said that he joined the Guard in November 2014.

Puerto Rico National Guard spokesman Maj. Paul Dahlen said that Santiago was deployed to Iraq in 2010 and spent a year there with the 130th Engineer Battalion, the 1013th engineer company out of Aguadilla.

Olmstead also said that Santiago had served in the Army Reserves prior to joining the Alaska Army National Guard.

5:45 p.m.

Florida Gov. Rick Scott has arrived at the Fort Lauderdale airport and is asking people to pray for the families of those slain and wounded in a mass shooting at a baggage claim area.

Scott said Friday during a news conference that he had reached out and spoken several times to President-elect Donald Trump and Vice President-elect Mike Pence and they promised to help with whatever resources the state needs.

Trump doesn’t officially take over the White until later this month, so it’s not clear what sort of federal resources he could authorize.

Scott, a Republican like Trump and Pence, said he didn’t call President Barack Obama, a Democrat, and he hadn’t spoken with him.

White House National Security Council spokesman Ned Price says Obama was briefed about the shooting and will be kept updated.

Scott did not answer questions about gun rights, instead saying it was not the time to be political.

5:30 p.m.

The brother of the man who has been tentatively named as the suspect in a deadly shooting at a Florida airport says the suspect had been receiving psychological treatment while living in Alaska.

Bryan Santiago tells The Associated Press that his family got a call in recent months from 26-year-old Esteban Santiago’s girlfriend alerting them to the situation.

Bryan Santiago said he didn’t know what his brother was being treated for and that they never talked about it over the phone.

He said Esteban Santiago was born in New Jersey but moved to the U.S. territory of Puerto Rico when he was 2 years old. He said Esteban Santiago grew up in the southern coastal town of Penuelas and served with the island’s National Guard for a couple of years. Puerto Rico National Guard spokesman Maj. Paul Dahlen said that Santiago was deployed to Iraq in 2010 and spent a year there with the 130th Engineer Battalion, the 1013th engineer company out of Aguadilla.

Sen. Bill Nelson of Florida said that the gunman was carrying a military ID that identified him as Esteban Santiago, but that it was unclear whether the ID was his. Nelson gave no further information on the suspect.

5 p.m.

A spokeswoman from the Canadian Embassy says the suspect in the shooting at the international airport in Fort Lauderdale has no connection to the country and did not fly to Florida from there.

Embassy spokeswoman Christine Constantin said in an email to The Associated Press that the suspect did not travel from Canada and was not on an Air Canada flight. She says the suspect has no connection to Canada.

The shooting happened at the airport’s terminal 2, where Air Canada and Delta operate flights. Five were killed and eight wounded.

Constantin’s email says, “We understand from officials he was on a flight originating in Anchorage, transiting through Minneapolis and landing in Ft. Lauderdale.”

3:35 p.m.

A county official says the Fort Lauderdale airport shooter pulled a gun out of a checked bag, loaded in a bathroom and started shooting, killing five people and wounding at least eight.

Chip LaMarca, a Broward County commissioner, was briefed on the airport shooting by Broward Sheriff’s office. He told The Associated Press by phone that the shooter was a passenger on a Canadian flight and had checked a gun.

LaMarca says the shooter pulled out the gun in the bathroom after claiming his bag.

Sheriff Scott Israel says the gunman was not harmed and that law enforcement did not fire any shots. He says it is not yet known if the shooting was an act of terror.

Israel also says there was nothing to substantiate reports of a second shooting at the airport.

3:15 p.m.

A passenger says he heard the first gunshots as he picked up his luggage from a baggage claim carousel in a shooting at a Florida airport that left five dead and eight wounded.

John Schilcher told Fox News the person next to him fell to the ground Friday. He says other people started falling, and he then dropped to the ground with his wife and mother-in-law. Schilcher says “the firing just went on and on.”

He says the shooter emptied his weapon and reloaded during an eerily quiet lull in the gunfire. Schilcher says he didn’t assume it was safe until he saw a police officer standing over him at the Fort Lauderdale international airport.

He says he remained on the ground and was told not to move as authorities investigated unconfirmed reports of a second shooting.

3 p.m.

Officials say there have been unconfirmed reports of additional shots fired at the international airport in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, after a gunman killed five people and wounded eight there.

On Friday afternoon, the Broward County sheriff’s office said on its Twitter account: “Active search: Unconfirmed reports of addt’l shots fired on airport property.”

Earlier in the afternoon, the shooting stopped all traffic at the airport. Passengers were evacuated from the terminal 2 baggage claim area. Passengers returned to the airport as officials said the lone gunman was in custody. But TV reports showed some passengers evacuating again, several looking panicked and ducking behind cars or hiding.

Witness Judah Fernandez told CNN he heard what he believes were the first shots, re-entered the airport, but then rushed out again shortly later to the tarmac. He said: “Everyone’s running now.” He said both security officials and passengers were running.

2:50 p.m.

U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson says the Fort Lauderdale airport gunman was carrying a military ID with the name Esteban Santiago, though it’s not clear if it belonged to him or to someone else.

Nelson did not spell the name for reporters during a news conference Friday. Nelson says the baggage claim area is a “soft target.” The airport had initially reported an “incident” in the baggage claim area.

Authorities say five people were killed and eight wounded in the shooting.

Nelson says a motive still hasn’t been determined.

2:30 p.m.

Authorities say five people were killed and eight were wounded after a lone suspect opened fire at the Fort Lauderdale, Florida, international airport.

The Broward County Sheriff’s Office tweeted the information following Friday afternoon’s shooting.

Broward County Mayor Barbara Sharief told CNN that authorities “have an active crime scene investigation involving terminal 2.”

News stations showed video of medics taking care of a bleeding victim outside the airport. Helicopters hovering over the scene showed hundreds of people standing on the tarmac as an ambulance drove by and numerous law enforcement officers, including tactical units, rushed to the scene.

Former White House spokesman Ari Fleischer tweeted that he was at the airport when shots were fired and “everyone is running.”

1:50 p.m.

Authorities say multiple people have died after a lone suspect opened fire at the Fort Lauderdale, Florida, international airport.

The Broward County Sheriff’s Office tweeted the information following Friday afternoon’s shooting.

Broward County Mayor Barbara Sharief told CNN that authorities “have an active crime scene investigation involving terminal 2.”

Miami area television stations reported that at least six people were shot. News stations showed video of medics taking care of a bleeding victim outside the airport. News helicopters hovering over the scene showed hundreds of people standing on the tarmac as an ambulance drove by and numerous law enforcement officers, including tactical units, rushed to the scene.

Former White House spokesman Ari Fleischer tweeted that he was at the airport when shots were fired and “everyone is running.”

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Pronk Pops Show 593: December 15, 2015

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Pronk Pops Show 591: December 11, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 590: December 10, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 589: December 9, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 588: December 7, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 587: December 4, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 586: December 3, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 585: December 2, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 584: December 1, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 583: November 30, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 582: November 25, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 581: November 24, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 580: November 23, 2015  

Pronk Pops Show 579: November 20, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 578: November 19, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 577: November 18, 2015 

Pronk Pops Show 576: November 17, 2015

Pronk Pops Show 575: November 16, 2015  (more…)

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Florida GOP Commits Delegate Fraud By Violating National Republican Party Rule 15(b)(2) In Awarding Romney All 50 State Delegates–Gingrich, Santorum and Paul Expected To Challege Winner Take All Scheme–Demands Proportional Awarding of Delegates–Videos

Posted on February 3, 2012. Filed under: Blogroll, College, Communications, Economics, Education, Employment, Foreign Policy, government, government spending, Language, Law, liberty, Life, Links, media, People, Philosophy, Politics, Psychology, Public Sector, Radio, Raves, Regulations, Unions, Wealth, Wisdom | Tags: , , , , , , , , , |

Peter Frampton –  Breaking All The Rules

Florida Bucks GOP Rule, Changes Primary Date

The Rules of the Republican Party

RULE No. 15

Election, Selection, Allocation, or Binding of
Delegates and Alternate Delegates

Rule  15(b)(2)

“Any presidential primary, caucus, convention, or other meeting held for the purpose of selecting delegates to the national convention which occurs prior to the first day of April in the year in which the national convention is held, shall provide for the allocation of delegates on a proportional basis.”

RULE NO. 16

Enforcement of Rules

Rule 16 (a)

“If any state or state Republican Party violates The Rules of the Republican Party relating to 25 of 41 the timing of the election or selection process with the result that any delegate from that state to the national convention is bound by statute or rule to vote for a presidential nominee selected or determined before the first day of the month in which that state is authorized by Rule No. 15(b) to vote for a presidential candidate and/or elect, select, allocate, or bind delegates or alternate delegates to the national convention, the number of delegates to the national convention from that state shall be reduced by fifty percent (50%), and the corresponding alternate delegates also shall be reduced by the same percentage. Any sum presenting a fraction shall be increased to the next whole number. No delegation shall be reduced to less than two (2) delegates and a corresponding number of alternates.”

Gingrich Hits Romney After Losing Florida Primary

Jumpin’ Jack Flash (The Rolling Stones – Introduced by John Lennon in sign language!

Watch it!

I was born in a cross-fire hurricane

And I howled at my ma in the driving rain,
But it’s all right now, in fact, it’s a gas!
But it’s all right. I’m Jumpin’ Jack Flash,
It’s a Gas!  Gas!  Gas!

I was raised by a toothless, bearded hag,
I was schooled with a strap right across my back,
But it’s all right now, in fact, it’s a gas!
But it’s all right, I’m Jumpin’ Jack Flash,
It’s a Gas!  Gas!  Gas!

I was drowned, I was washed up and left for dead.
I fell down to my feet and I saw they bled.
I frowned at the crumbs of a crust of bread.
Yeah, yeah, yeah
I was crowned with a spike right thru my head.
But it’s all right now, in fact, it’s a gas!
But it’s all right, I’m Jumpin’ Jack Flash,
It’s a Gas!  Gas!  Gas!

Jumping Jack Flash, its a gas
Jumping Jack Flash, its a gas
Jumping Jack Flash, its a gas
Jumping Jack Flash, its a gas

The Rules of the Republican Party

As Adopted by the 2008 Republican National Convention September 1, 2008

*Amended by the Republican National Committee on August 6, 2010

https://docs.google.com/viewer?a=v&q=cache:_dnqoddvM7MJ:www.gop.com/images/legal/2008_RULES_Adopted.pdf+Rule+15(b)(2)+Republican+Party+Delegates&hl=en&gl=us&pid=bl&srcid=ADGEESirY4V8q_UXAzwMavBQ5_F8PWLJXp_A4k0jyiYVqCVSB5eOyBGOPSIpz1ZtSNFy8AUPM_Fj6iGB5on5DQSqfhan4SfSGxcVq6mBz6Bna3js3SmaUqUice_tW6eUvvmd7DPvxYB_&sig=AHIEtbR-zTsFqrT0sPJQu8v-P-vMl7zDVw

Florida May Not Be Committing Voter Fraud But They Sure Are Committing Delegate Fraud

Republican National Committee Approves 2012 Presidential Nominating Process

“…The Republican National Committee (RNC) approved the Temporary Delegate  Selection Committee’s proposed amendment to Rule No. 15(b) amending the 2012  presidential nominating process.

Republican National Committee Chairman Michael Steele praised the adoption of  the new amendment. “The decision by more than two-thirds of the Committee will  put our presidential nominating process on the right track and ensure that we  emerge from the primaries with the strongest Republican nominee possible to  defeat Barack Obama,” said Chairman Steele.

Revised Rule  No. 15(b) as Amended by the Temporary Delegate Selection Committee  Proposal

Rule No. 15: Election, Selection,  Allocation, or Binding of Delegates and Alternate Delegates

(b) Timing.

(1) No primary, caucus, or convention to elect,  select, allocate, or bind delegates to the national convention shall occur prior  to the first Tuesday in March in the year in which a national convention is  held.  Except Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina, and Nevada may begin  their processes at any time on or after February 1 in the year in which  a national convention is held and shall not be subject to the  provisions of paragraph (b)(2) of this rule.

(2) Any presidential primary, caucus, convention,  or other meeting held for the purpose of selecting delegates to the national  convention which occurs prior to the first day of April in the year in which the  national convention is held, shall provide for the allocation of delegates on a  proportional basis.

(3) If the Democratic National Committee fails to  adhere to a presidential primary schedule with the dates set forth in Rule  15(b)(1) of these Rules (February 1 and first Tuesday in March), then Rule 15(b)  shall revert to the Rules as adopted by the 2008 Republican National  Convention.

Read more: http://www.gop.com/index.php/news/comments/republican_national_committee_approves_2012_presidential_nominating_process#ixzz1lKZLNXij

Gingrich memo on Florida delegate allocation

“…The essence of the issue is as follows: The Florida primary, which was binding, was held on January 31, 2012. This primary was held 60 days prior to the winner-take-all allowable date of April 1, 2012, as set by RNC Rules of the Republican Party.

August 6, 2010, which states: Any presidential primary, caucus, convention, or other meeting held for the purpose of selecting delegates to the national convention which occurs prior to the first day of April in the year in which the national convention is held, shall provide for the allocation of delegates on a proportional basis.

 Rule 16 then imposes penalties upon any unauthorized state which chooses to violate Rule 15(b) by holding binding primaries or caucuses prior to April 1, 2012. These penalties include a fifty percent reduction in the number of delegates and a prohibition against RNC members from the state serving as delegates or alternate delegates to the convention. Left unclear in the interaction of Rules 15(b)(2) and 16 is whether the RNC is required to impose proportional allocation of delegates for any state, such as Florida, which elected to violate the mandate that all binding primaries and caucuses held before April 1,

 straightforward language of Revised Rule 15(b)(2) would appear to indicate that proportional allocation in Florida is mandatory upon the RNC.

http://www.foxnews.com/interactive/politics/2012/02/01/gingrich-memo-on-florida-delegate-allocation/

Fla’s GOP delegates: Should it be 50 for Romney? Or 23 for Romney, 16 for Gingrich?

“…It only takes a registered Florida voter to file a challenge to Florida’s delegation and the RNC’s contest committee will take it up a week before the convention in August. Marc Cross, an Osceola state committeeman and Ron Paul supporter, months ago complained to the RNC about the winner-take-all question. Now Fox News reports that the Gingrich campaign is likely to encourage a challenge as well.

Here’s the memo from the Gingrich camp.

And here’s the RNC’s memo on the topic out today: …”

MEMORANDUM

TO:  RNC MEMBERS

FROM: BILL CROCKER, GENERAL COUNSEL    JOHN RYDER, CHAIRMAN, PRESIDENTIAL NOMINATING SCHEDULE                    COMMITTEE

RE: FLORIDA DELEGATION TO THE NATIONAL CONVENTION

DATE: FEBRUARY 1, 2012 ________________________________________________________________________

This memo is written to address some questions that have arisen regarding whether or not the Republican Party of Florida can send a delegation to the National Convention chosen pursuant to a winner-take-all rule, and the proper procedure to raise and address such questions.

At the 2008 Republican National Convention, the delegates approved Rule 10(d), which created a temporary delegate selection committee with the limited authority “to review the timing of the election, selection, allocation, or binding of delegates or alternate delegates pursuant to Rule No. 15(b)” and to make recommendations regarding such timing to the full RNC, which could adopt the committee’s proposal by a two-thirds vote.  The amended Rule 15(b) that was recommended by the committee and adopted by the RNC created three timing windows establishing the earliest dates on which states could hold primaries or caucuses to elect, select, allocate or bind delegates to the national convention:

No primary, caucus, or convention to elect, select, allocate, or bind delegates to the national convention shall occur prior to the first Tuesday in March in the year in which the national convention is held.  Except, Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina, and Nevada may begin their processes at any time on or after February 1 in the year in which the national convention is held and shall not be subject to the provisions of paragraph (b)(2) of this rule. (Rule No. 15(b)(1))

Any presidential primary, caucus, convention, or other meeting held for the purpose of selecting delegates to the national convention which occurs prior to the first day of April in the year in which the national convention is held, shall provide for the allocation of delegates on a proportional basis. (Rule No. 15(b)(2))

By holding its primary on January 31, Florida has violated Rule 15(b).  Like the other states in violation, Florida is suffering the mandatory penalties under Rule 16: loss of fifty percent of its delegates and alternates, and the RNC members from Florida cannot serve as delegates.  In addition, the RNC Rules Committee imposed every available discretionary penalty – penalties related to convention seating, guest privileges and hotel location.  Thus, all of the penalties authorized under the Rules have been imposed on Florida.

With regard to proportionality, the RNC does not have the authority to intervene in a state’s primary plans beyond the imposition of the Rule 16 penalties.  A contest procedure exists for challenges to a state’s delegation or delegates.  The RNC cannot consider any issue regarding Florida’s delegation unless and until a proper contest is brought.  If a contest is properly and timely filed, the Committee on Contests and the RNC will have the opportunity to hear the contest and determine if there are any further steps to be taken beyond the penalties that have already been imposed.

We hope you find this information helpful in clearing up some of the questions that have been raised regarding the Florida primary.

http://www.tampabay.com/blogs/the-buzz-florida-politics/content/flas-gop-delegates-should-it-be-50-romney-or-23-romney-16-gingrich

GOP Scandal: Florida Violated Another Rule?

“…Most of you will remember that Florida, by moving its primary up to January, waived half of its delegates to the national convention.  As it now turns out, they may have violated another rule, and it stands to benefit Newt Gingrich, Rick Santorum, and Ron Paul, all to the detriment of Mitt Romney.  It seems that there is another rule that forbids “winner-take-all” primaries and caucuses prior to 1 April.  This is being covered by a variety of outlets, but Burns and Haberman at Politico have given in-depth coverage.

They have outlined the problem, and actually quoted the GOP rules:

“Any presidential primary, caucus, convention, or other meeting held for the purpose of selecting delegates to the national convention which occurs prior to the first day of April in the year in which the national convention is held, shall provide for the allocation of delegates on a proportional basis. (Rule No. 15(b)(2))” (emphasis mine)

Uh-oh Mitt. You see, if we are to accept that the Virginia GOP mustn’t change its rules to permit others who just missed qualification for the ballot access in that state, we must also conclude since the GOP is a party that follows its own rules, it must follow this one.  I have read accounts that the Gingrich camp is already pursuing this, as they should because as the Romney camp  hurries to remind us about Virginia, “rules are rules.”

http://markamerica.com/2012/02/02/gop-scandal-florida-violated-another-rule/

Gingrich to challenge Florida’s “winner take all” rule, demand proportional award of delegates

“…He’s got a case, I think. Simple rule: Every state that goes before April 1 is required to award its delegates proportionally. Florida was supposed to go after that date but moved up its primary in defiance of the RNC’s wishes. They were penalized by having half of their 99 delegates taken away — but for some reason, their “winner take all” rule was allowed to remain in effect despite the date change. So Romney ended up with 50 delegates last night while Gingrich got squat.

But maybe not for long:

The Newt Gingrich campaign is gearing up to challenge the results of the Florida Republican presidential primary based on the Republican National Committee’s own rules which state that no contest can be winner-take-all prior to April 1, 2012…

Fox News has learned exclusively that on Thursday, a Florida Gingrich campaign official will begin the process of trying to have the RNC rules enforced so that the Sunshine State delegates are distributed based on the percentage of the vote each candidate got.

RNC Chairman Reince Priebus warned Florida Republican Party Chairman Lenny Curry of the violation in a December letter quoting the rule, “…’winner-take-all’ states cannot hold a primary or caucus before April 1, 2012.”

Newt’s goal here, of course, is to signal to his supporters that he’s in the race for the long haul by scrapping for every available delegate. If Florida used the simplest possible proportional rules instead of “winner take all,” Romney would win 23 delegates from his 46 percent last night and Newt would win 16 — reducing a 50-delegate margin to just seven in one fell swoop. Problem is, the RNC’s already punished Florida once for moving its primary up by taking half its delegates away; if they forced them to go proportional on top of that, it would be an additional sanction. So, to compromise, they could in theory restore all of Florida’s delegates and then award those proportionally. That would mean, obviously, 46 for Mitt and 32 for Newt for a margin of 14. Team Mitt will battle to preserve the current “winner take all” scenario, but as we get closer to the convention, Florida pols will inevitably start demanding that all of the state’s delegates be seated notwithstanding its violation of RNC rules. (The same thing happened in the 2008 Democratic primary between Obama and Hillary, you may remember. Eventually the full Florida delegation was reinstated when the results of the primary became immaterial to Obama’s overall victory.) It’d be hard for the RNC under any circumstances to ignore claims that it’s disenfranchising swing-state Floridians by penalizing the state, but the convention this year is in … Tampa. Good luck telling half the Florida delegation to go home when they already are home. Which means if Mitt and Newt end up battling to the bitter end, the proportional scenario may be the compromise solution. …”

http://hotair.com/archives/2012/02/01/gingrich-to-challenge-floridas-winner-take-all-rule-demand-proportional-award-of-delegates/

Gingrich Challenges Florida’s Winner-Take-All Delegate Scheme

“…From the day Florida announced it  would flout Republican National Committee rules by holding a winner-take-all  primary prior to the permitted April 1 start date, it was predictable that a  loser of that contest was certain to complain.

Now, Newt Gingrich’s campaign has  announced he will complain.

Spokesman R.C. Hammond told  reporters Thursday that the campaign is sending a letter to the Florida  Republican Party asking it to comply with the RNC rules that require contests  held prior to April 1 to allocate delegates  proportionally.

If Florida were to allocate delegates on a  strictly proportional basis, Gingrich would be leading the delegate race right  now.

Gingrich lost the Florida GOP vote  Tuesday to Mitt Romney by 14 percentage points, 46 to 32. Under the  winner-take-all scheme adopted by the state party, Romney would get all 50  delegates, and Gingrich would get nothing. Under a strictly proportional  allocation formula, though, Romney would get only 23 delegates, while Gingrich  would get 16.

Add those to the delegates awarded  in New Hampshire and South Carolina, and  Gingrich would be leading Romney 39 to 32, rather than losing to him 59 to  23.

“The existing rules say that any  contest held before a certain date is awarded delegates proportionally,”  Hammond said. “They held their contest before that certain date. So we’re asking them to  enforce those rules.”

The Florida Republican party wasted  little time making clear what it thought of Gingrich’s proposal, pre-empting the  official request with a denial issued via press release. “All campaigns and the  RNC have known since [September] that Florida  was winner take all,” said Florida party Chairman Lenny Curry. “It is a  shame when the loser of a contest agrees to the rules before, then cries foul  after losing.”

Even if Florida rejects Gingrich’s plea, though, he has the option  of pursuing the matter with the RNC’s Contest Committee at the nominating  convention in Tampa this summer. There, as RNC Rules  Committee member John Ryder told NPR as early as November, a challenge could  well succeed, given the clarity of the rules that were adopted in August 2010 —  with the approval of Florida’s committee  members. …”

Gingrich Challenges Florida’s Winner-Take-All Delegate Scheme

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Who is winning the race for the 2012 Republican Party presidential nomination? Mitt Romney–Updated March 30, 2012–Videos

Posted on February 1, 2012. Filed under: American History, Banking, Blogroll, College, Communications, Crime, Demographics, Economics, Education, Employment, Energy, Enivornment, Federal Government, Federal Government Budget, Fiscal Policy, Foreign Policy, government, government spending, Health Care, history, Homes, Immigration, Inflation, Investments, Law, liberty, Life, Links, Macroeconomics, media, Microeconomics, Money, People, Philosophy, Politics, Public Sector, Rants, Raves, Security, Strategy, Talk Radio, Tax Policy, Taxes, Technology, Unemployment, Unions, Video, War, Wisdom | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

Expanded, Revised and Updated March 30, 2012

Big Government Progressive Neocon Romney

Will Be Republican Presidential Nominee In 2012

Fiscal, Libertarian and Traditional Conservatives

Will Bolt The Republican Party

 Santorum Takes Kansas, Romney Wins in Wyoming

Mitt Romney Wins Michigan and Arizona 

Ron Paul: “We’ve Drifted From Original Intent”

Ron Paul Michigan State University speech pt. 1

Romney Wins Maine Caucus – February 11, 2012

Ron Paul speech after 2nd place finish in Maine caucus 2/11/2012 

Santorum scores hat-trick in the Republican race

Rick Santorum Sweeps Missouri, Minnesota, Colorado Primaries; Mitt Romney Losing Frontrunner Status? 

 

27% Second Place Finish in Minnesota: Ron Paul Breaks through Yet Another Ceiling! 

Romney wins Nevada, hanging on to frontrunner status  

Romney Triumphs in Florida 

Ron Paul Interview on ABC’s ‘This Week’

The World is Endorsing Ron Paul For President 2012

Ron Paul ~ I Think We Can Get Out Of Our Mess By Having People Read The Constitution And Obey It 

Ron Paul Post FL Primary Speech ~ 1-30-2012 

2 Parties vs Ron Paul – Judge Andrew Napolitano

Who is winning the race for the 2012 Republican Party presidential nomination?

On March 13 Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum won 18 delegates in Alabama, 13 delegates in Mississippi and no delegates in America Soma.  Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney won 11 delegates in Alabama, 12 delegates in Mississippi, and 9 delegates in America Soma. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich won 12 delegates in Alabama and 11 delegates in Mississippii and none in Americ Soma. Texas Rep Ron Paul did win a single delegate.

On March 10 Romney won 9 delegates in Guam, 9 delegates in the Northern Marinas, 7 delegates in the Virgin Islands and 7 delegates in Kansas for a total of 32 delegates.  Santorum won the most delegates in Kansas, 33. Paul won a single delegate in the Virgin Islands.  Gingrich won no delegates.

Romney with 449 delegates is clearly the front-runner in the race for the 1,144 delegates needed to be nominated the Republican presidential candidate. Santorum is in second place with 224 delegates. Gingrich is in third place with 144 delegates. Paul is in fourth place with 73 delegates.

On March 6 Super TuesdayRomney won the most delegates in Alaska, Idaho, Massachusetts, Ohio Vermont and Virginia. Sen. Rick Santorum won the most delegates in Oklahoma, North Dakota and Tennessee.   Gingrich won 43 delegates out of 76 delegates in his home state of Georgia. Paul did not win a single state but did add a total of 21 delegates in Alaska, North Dakota, Vermont and Virginia.

On March 3 Romney won the Washington primary with 19,111 votes or 37.65 percent of the popular vote winning 16 delegates. Ron Paul came in second with 12,954 votes or 24.81 percent of the popular vote winning 10 delegates. Santorum came in third with 12,089 votes or 23.81 percent. Gingrich received 5,221 votes or 10.28 percent of the popular vote.

On Feb.28, Romney won the Michigan and Arizona primaries. Both Michigan and Arizona were penalized for scheduling their primary early and lost 50 percent of their delegates. Arizona was a closed primary with the statewide winner taking all the 29 delegates. Michigan was an open primary with winner-take-all in each congressional district and proportional for the statewide delegates.

Romney received 216,085 votes or 44.27 percent of the popular vote, thereby winning all of Arizona’s 29 delegates. Santorum received 122,008 votes or 26.62 percent of the popular vote. Gingrich received 74,110 votes or 16.66 percent of the popular vote. Paul received 38,753 votes or 8.45 percent of the popular vote.

Romney defeated Santorum in Michigan’s open primary by over 30,000 vote. Romney received 409,131 votes or 40.07 percent of the popular vote, winning 15 delegates. Santorum received 377, 153 or 37.86 of the popular vote, winning 13 delegates. Paul came in third with 115,778 votes or 11.62percent of the vote and received zero delegates. Gingrich came in fourth with 65,007 or 6.53 percent and received zero delegates.

On Feb. 11, Romney narrowly beat Paul in the Maine caucus by just 194 votes. Romney received 2,190 or 39.6 percent of the popular vote, winning eight delegates. Paul received 1,996 or 36.1 percent of the popular vote, winning eight delegates. Santorum came in third with 989 or 17.9 percent of the popular vote, winning four delegates. Gingrich came in fourth with 349 or 6.3 percent of the popular vote, winning one delegate.

Since several Maine counties have scheduled their county caucuses after Feb. 11, the vote count will change. Washington County was the only county caucus scheduled for Feb. 11 that was postponed due to a forecasted 3-5-inch snow storm. Washington County was expected to heavily favor Paul over Romney based on the Feb. 7 precinct caucus results.

The voters of Maine are usually accustomed to driving on snow-covered roads. Several counties along Maine’s coastline had the same snow storm forecast including Cumberland County, which includes Portland, where Romney ran ahead of Paul. The Washington County caucus postponement appears politically motivated. Romney’s campaign needed a first-place win in Maine to counter the momentum of Santorum’s three wins in Colorado, Minnesota and Missouri. Paul was apparently robbed of a first-place finish by Maine’s Republican Party’s decision to postpone the Washington County caucus due to snow.

When all the votes are counted next week, Paul said, “If I were a betting man, I would bet that we will control the Maine caucus when we go to Tampa,” the site of the Republican National Convention.

Romney is still the national front-runner in the race for the Republican Party’s nomination for president with an estimated total of 107 delegates. Santorum is second with 43 delegates, former Speaker of the House Gingrich is third with 42 delegates and Paul is fourth with 36 delegates.

On Feb. 7, Santorum jolted the race for 1,144 delegates and the 2012 Republican Party presidential nomination by a three state sweep of first place finishes in Colorado, Minnesota, and Missouri. In his victory speech to his supporters, Santorum said, “Ladies and gentlemen, I don’t stand here to claim to be the conservative alternative to Mitt Romney. I stand here to be the conservative alternative to Barack Obama.” His supporters shouted, “We pick Rick.”

Santorum won the Republican open non-binding Minnesota caucus on Feb. 7 with 21,436 or 44.81 percent of the popular vote, winning 17 delegates. Paul came in second with 13,030 or 27.24 percent of the popular vote, winning 10 delegates. Romney came in third with 8,096 or 16.92 percent of the popular vote, winning 6 delegates. Gingrich came in fourth with 5,134 or 10.73 percent or 10.73 percent of the popular vote, winning 4 delegates.

No candidate won any of the 52 delegates in the Missouri “straw poll” or non-binding primary on Feb.7. However, Santorum won with the primary with 138,957 or 55.17 percent of the popular vote. Romney came in second with 63,826 or 25.34 percent of the popular vote. Paul came in third with 30,641 or 12.17 percent of the popular vote. Delegates will be selected on the March 7 county caucus.

Santorum also won the Republican closed non-binding Colorado caucus on Feb.7 with 26,372 or 40.24 percent of the populat vote, winning 13 delegates. Romney came in second with 22,875 or 34.91 percent of the popular vote winning 12 delegates. Gingrich came in third with 8,394 or 12.81 percent of the popular vote, winning 4 delegates. Paul came in fourth with 7,713 or 11.77 percent of the popular vote, winning 4 delegates.

Romney won the Republican closed Nevada Caucus on Feb. 5 with 16,486 or 50.10 percent of the popular vote, winning 14 delegates. Romney beat out second place finisher, Gingrich, with 6,956 votes or 21.10 percent of the popular vote, winning 6 delegates. Paul finished third with 6,175 votes or 18.73 percent of the popular vote, winning 5 delegates. Santorum came in fourth with 3,277 votes or 9.94percent of the popular vote. winning 3 delegates.

Romney won the Republican Party’s closed Florida primary on Jan 31 with 774,989 votes or 46.42 percent of the popular vote, thereby winning all of the state’s 50 delegates. Romney beat out second place finisher, Gingrich, with 533,091 votes or 31.93 percent of the popular vote. Santorum came in third with 222,790 votes or 13.34 percent of the popular vote. Paul finished fourth with 117,100 votes or 7.01 percent of the popular vote.

Romney has now won in five states–Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina Florida and Nevada–and has a total of 99 delegates with an estimated total popular vote of 1,117,894. In second place is Gingrich, with a total of 41delegates with an estimated total popular vote of 837,302. In third place is former Santorum with 39 delegates with an estimated total popular vote of 381,793 votes. In fourth place is Paul with 28 delegates with an estimated total popular vote of 305,228.

Gingrich will petition the Republican Party of Florida to allocate delegates proportionally rather than on a winner-take-all basis. Republican Party rule 15 (b) (2) clearly states “Any presidential primary, caucus, convention, or other meeting held for the purpose of selecting delegates to the national convention which occurs prior to the first day of April in the year in which the national convention is held, shall provide for the allocation of delegates on a proportional basis.” This rule was approved by the Republican Party National committee in August 2010 for the 2012 Presidential nominating process. If Gingrich is successful, Romney would receive 23 delegates instead of 50 and Gingrich would receive 16 delegates instead of zero. Gingrich would then have a total of 48 delegates and would be slightly behind Romney with 54 delegates.

The estimated total delegate count is summarized in the table below:

Republican Party U.S. Presidential 2012

Estimated Delegate Count By Candidate and State

State

Romney

Gingrich

Santorum

Paul

Totals*

Iowa

6

4

6

6

28

New Hampshire

9

0

0

3

12

South Carolina

2

23

0

0

25

Florida

50

0

0

0

50

Nevada

14

6

3

5

28

Minnesota

6

4

17

10

40

Colorado

12

4

13

4

36

Maine

8

2

4

7

24

Arizona

29

0

0

0

29

Michigan

15

0

15

0

30

Wyoming

10

2

8

6

29

Washington

16

4

10

10

43

Alaska

 8  3  7  6

27

Georgia

 13  46  2  0

76

Idaho

 32  0  0  0

32

Massachusetts

 38  0  0  0

41

North Dakota

 7  2  11  8

28

Ohio

 35  0  21  0

66

Oklahoma

 13  13  14  0

43

Tennessee

 10  8  25  0

58

Vermont

 9  0  4  4

17

Virginia

 43  0  0  3

49

Guam

9 0 0 0

9

Northern Marianas

9 0 0 0

9

Virgin Islands

7 0 0 1

9

Kansas

7 0 33 0

40

America Soma

9 0 0 0

9

Alabama

11 14 22 0

50

Mississippi

12 12 13 0

40

Hawaii

9 0 5 3

20

Missouri

0 0 0 0

52

Utah

0 0 0 0

40

Washington

16 4 10 10

43

Puerto Rico

20 0 0 0

23

Illinois

42 0 12 0

69

Louisiana

5 0 10 0

46

District of Columbia

0 0 0 0

19

Maryland

0 0 0 0

37

Wisconsin

0 0 0 0

42

0 0 0 0

0

Totals

521

148

249

73

1205

*Totals include all delegates including those that are available but not pledged to a candidate such as each state’s party leadership delegates or delegates for candidates that have dropped out of the race.

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions: http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/IA-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/NH-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/SC-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/FL-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/NV-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MN-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/CO-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ME-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AZ-R     http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MI-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WY-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AK-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/GA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ID-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ND-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/OH-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/OK-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/TN-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VT-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/GU-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MP-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VI-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/KS-R  http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AS-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AL-R  http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MS-R  http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/HI-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WA     http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/PR-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/IL-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/LA-R

The estimated popular vote count is set forth in the table below:

Republican Party U.S. Presidential 2012

Estimated Popular Vote By Candidate and State

State

Romney

Gingrich

Santorum

Paul

Totals*

Iowa

29,805

16,163

29,839

26,036

121,501

New Hampshire

97,591

23,421

23,432

56,872

248,475

South Carolina

168,152

244,113

102,482

78,362

603,856

Florida

776,159

534,121

223,429

117,461

1,672,634

Nevada

16,486

6,956

3,277

6,175

32,963

Colorado

23,012

8,445

26,614

7,759

66,027

Minnesota

8,222

5,272

21,932

13,228

48,795

Maine

2,269

391

1,052

2,030

5,814

Arizona

216,805

74,110

122,088

38,753

458,631

Michigan

409,120

65,002

377,144

115,778

996,156

Wyoming

822

165

673

439

2,108

Washington

19,111

5,221

12,089

12,594

50,764

Alaska

 4,224  1,832  3,760  3,106     12,956

Georgia

     225,925  417,362  172,471  57,126  879,763

Idaho

 27,513  938  8,113  8,087   44,667

Massachusetts

 260,508  16,754  43,612  34,576  361,387

North Dakota

 2,690 960  4,508  3,187  11,345

Ohio

453,926 174,604 441,906  110,634  1,194,873

Oklahoma

80,290 78,684  96,757  27,573  286,301

Tennessee

153,888 132,140  204,976  49,783  550,174

Vermont

 22,532  4,606  13,399  14,408  59,614

Virginia

 158,049  0  0  107.471  265,520

Guam

207 0 0 0 207

Northern Marianas

740 27 53 78 848

Virgin Islands

101 18 23 112 384

Kansas

6,250 4,298 15,290 3,767 29,855

American Soma

0 0 0 0 70

Alabama

180,249 182,195 214,543 30,893 621,747

Mississippi

88,714 90,407 94,749 12,750 289,939

Hawaii

4,513 1,096 2,555 1,902 10,066

Missouri

63,826 0 138,957 30,641 251,868

Utah

0 0 0 0 0

Washington

19,111 5,221 12,089 12,594 50,764

Puerto Rico

98,375 2,431 9,524 1,452 118,696

Illinois

433,695 73,999 325,482 86,602 929,015

Louisiana

49,749 29,655 91,305 11.460 186,377

District of Columbia

0 0 0 0 0

Maryland

0 0 0 0 0

Wisconsin

0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0

Total Vote*

   2,929,937

1,815,603

1,948,919 895,395

8,005,619

Popular Vote Percentage

36.60%

22.68%

24.34%

11.18%

100.00%

*For all candidates on the ballot and write-ins.

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions.

http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/IA-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/NH-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/SC-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/FL-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/NV-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MN-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/CO-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ME-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AZ-R     http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MI-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WY-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AK-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/GA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ID-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ND-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/OH-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/OK-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/TN-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VT-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VA-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/GU-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MP-R http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VI-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/KS-R  http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AS-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AL-R  http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MS-R  http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/HI-R    http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WA     http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/PR-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/IL-R   http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/LA-R

 On March 24 the voters of Louisiana voted in a closed primary.

Results for Louisiana Republican Closed Primary

U.S. Presidential March 24, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 91,305 48.99% 10
Willard “Mitt” Romney 49,749 26.69% 5
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 26,655 15.91% 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 11,460 6.15% 0
Available

31

Totals 12,956 100.00%

46

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/LA-R

*Alaska has a total of 46 delegates consisting of 18 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 15 bonus.

On March 20 the voters of Illinois voted in a open primary.

Results for Illinois Republican Open Primary

U.S. Presidential March 20, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 433,695 46.68% 44
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 325,482 35.04% 12
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 86,602 9.32% 0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 73,999 7.97% 0
Available

13

Totals 929,015 100.00%

69

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/IL-R

*Illinois has a total of 69 delegates consisting of 54 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 2 bonus.

On March 18 the voters of Puerto Rico voted in a open primary.

Results for Puerto Rico Republican Open Primary

U.S. Presidential March 18, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 98,375 82.88% 20
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 69,524 8.02% 0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 2,431 2.05% 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 1,452 1.22% 0
Available/Uncommitted

3

Totals 118,696 100.00%

23

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/PR-R

*Puerto Rico has a total of 23 delegates consisting of 20 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On March 3 the voters of Washington voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Washington Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 3, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 19,111 37.65% 16
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 12,594 24.81% 10
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 12,089 23.81% 10
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 5,221 10.28% 4
Available

3

Totals 50,764 100.00%

43

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WA-R

*Washington has a total of 43 delegates consisting of 30 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On February 7 the voters of  Missouri voted in a non-binding primary.

Results for Missouri Republican Non-binding Primary

U.S. Presidential February 7, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 138,957 55.17% 0
Willard “Mitt” Romney 63,826 25.34% 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 30,641 14.40% 0
 Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 0 0.00% 0
Available

0

Totals 251,868 100.00%

52

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MO-R

*Missouri has a total of 52 delegates consisting of 24 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 15 bonus.

On March 13 the voters of Hawaii voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Hawaii Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 13, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 4,513 44.83% 9
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 2,555 25.38% 5
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 1,902 18.09% 3
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 1,096 10.89% 0
Available/Uncommitted

3

Totals 10,066 100.00%

20

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AK-R

*Hawaii has a total of 20 delegates consisting of 6 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 1 bonus.

On March 13 the voters of Mississippi voted in a open primary.

Results for Mississippi Republican Open Primary

U.S. Presidential March 13, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 94,979 32.76% 13
Willard “Mitt” Romney 90,407 31.18% 12
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 88,714 30.60% 12
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 12,750 4.40% 0
Available/Uncommitted

3

Totals 289.939 100.00%

40

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MS-R

*Mississippi has a total of 40 delegates consisting of 12 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 15 bonus.

On March 13 the voters of Alabama voted in an open primary.

Results for Alabama Republican Open Primary

U.S. Presidential March 13, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 214,543 34.51% 22
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 182,195 29.30% 14
Willard “Mitt” Romney 180,249 28.99% 11
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 30,893 4.97% 0
Available/Uncommitted

3

Totals 621,747 100.00%

50

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AL-R

*Alabama has a total of 50delegates consisting of 21 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 16 bonus.

On March 13 the voters of America Soma voted in a open caucus.

Results for America Soma Republican Open Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 13, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 9
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 0
Available

0

Totals 70 estimate 100.00%

9

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AS-R

*America Soma has a total of 9 delegates consisting of 6 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On March 10 the voters of Kansas voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Kansas Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 10, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 15,290 51.21% 33
Willard “Mitt” Romney 6,250 20.93% 7
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 4,298 14.40% 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 3,767 12.62% 0
Available

0

Totals 29,855 100.00%

40

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/KS-R

*Kansas has a total of 40 delegates consisting of 12 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 15 bonus.

On March 10 the voters of Virgin Islands voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Virgin Islands Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 10, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 112 29.17% 1
Willard “Mitt” Romney 101 23.60% 3
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 23 5.99% 0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 18 4.69% 0
Available/Uncommitted  130  33.85%

5

Totals 12,956 100.00%

9

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VI-R

*Virgin Islands has a total of 9 delegates consisting of 6 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On March 10 the voters of Northern Marianas voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Northern Marianas Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 10, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 740 87.26% 9
 Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 53 20.93% 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 28 14.40% 0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 27 12.62% 0
Available

0

Totals 848 100.00%

9

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MP-R

* Northern Marianas has a total of 9 delegates consisting of6 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On March 10 the voters of Guam voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Guam Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 10, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 207 100.00% 9
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 0 0.00% 0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich 0 0.00% 0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul 0 0.00% 0
Available

0

Totals 29,855 100.00%

9

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/GU-R

*Guam has a total of 9 delegates consisting of 6 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On March 6 the voters of Alaska voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Alaska Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 6 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney  4,224  32.60%  8
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum  3,760  29.02%  7
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  3,106  23.97%  6
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  1,832  14.14%  3
Available

3

Totals  12,956  100.00%

27

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AK-R

*Alaska has a total of 27 delegates consisting of 3 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 11 bonus.

On March 6 the voters of Georgia voted in a modified primary.

Results for Georgia Republican Modified Primary

U.S. Presidential March 7, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich
    417,362    47.44%  46
Willard “Mitt” Romney    225,925   25.68%  13
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum    172,471   19.60%  2
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul     57,126  6.49%  0
Available  15
Totals     879,763

100.00%

76

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/GA-R

*Georgia has a total of 76 delegates consisting of 42 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 21 bonus delegates.

On March 6 the voters of Idaho voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Idaho Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney  27,513  61.60%  32
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum  8,113  18.16%  0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  8,087  18.11%  0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  938  2.10%  0
Available  0
Totals  44,667

100.00%

32

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ID-R

*Idaho has a total of 32 delegates consisting of 6 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 13 bonus delegates

On March 6 the voters of Massachusetts voted in a modified primary.

Results for Massachusetts Republican Modified Primary

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney  260,508  72.09%  38

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum

 43,612  12.07%  0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  34,576  9.57%  0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  16,754  4.64%  0
Available

3

Totals  361,387

100.00%

41

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MA-R

*Massachusetts has a total of 41 delegates consisting of 9 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 1 bonus delegate.

On March 6 the voters of North Dakota voted in a closed caucus.

Results for North Dakota Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum
4,508  39.74%  11
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  3,187  28.09%  8
Willard “Mitt” Romney  2,690  23.71%  7
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  960  8.46%  2
Available  0
Totals  11,345

100.00%

28

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ND-R

*North Dakota has a total of 28 delegates consisting of 3 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 12 bonus delegates.

On March 6 the voters of Ohio voted in a modified primary.

Results for Ohio Republican Modified Primary

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney   453,926  37.99%  35
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum  441,906  36.98%  21
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  174,604  14.61%  0
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  110,634  9.26%  0
Available

10

Totals 1,194,873

100.00%

66

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/OH-R

*Ohio has a total of 66 delegates consisting of 48 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates and 5 bonus delegates.

On March 6 the voters of Oklahoma voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Oklahoma Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum  96,757  33.80%  14
Willard “Mitt” Romney  80,290  28.04%  13
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  78,684  27.48%  13
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  27,573  9.63%  0
Available

3

Totals

100.00%

43

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/OK-R

*Oklahoma has a total of 43 delegates consisting of 15 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 15 bonus delegates.

On March 6 the voters of  Tennessee voted in a open primary.

Results for Tennessee Republican Open Primary

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum  204,976  37.26%  25
Willard “Mitt” Romney  153,888  27.97% 10
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  132,140  24.02%  8
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  49,783  9.05%  0
Available

15

Totals  550,174

100.00%

58

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/TN-R

*Tennessee has a total of 58 delegates consisting of 27 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates and 18 bonus delegates

On March 6 the voters of Vermont voted in an open primary.

Results for Vermont Republican Open Primary

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney 22,532  39.80%  9
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  14,408  25.45%  4
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum  13,399  23.67%  4
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  4,606  8.14% 0
Available
Totals  56,614

100.00%

17

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VT-R

*Vermont has a total of 17 delegates consisting of 3 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 1 bonus delegate.

On March 6 the voters of Virginia voted in an open primary.

Results for Virginia Republican Closed Caucus

U.S. Presidential March 6, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard “Mitt” Romney   158,049  59.52%  43
Ronald E. “Ron” Paul  107.471  40.48%  3
Richard J. “Rick” Santorum 0  0.00%  0
Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich  0 0.00%  0
Available  3
Totals    265,520

100.00%

49

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/VA-R

*Virginia has a total of 49 delegates consisting of 33 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 3 bonus delegates.

On March 3 the voters of Washington voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Washington Republican Closed Caucus 

U.S.   Presidential March 3, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

19,111

37.65%

16

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

12,594

24.81%

10

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

12,089

23.81%

10

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

5,221

10.28%

4

Available

3

Totals

996,156

100.00%

43

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WA-R

*Wyoming has a total of  43 delegates consisting of 30 congressional district delegates, 10  at-large delegates and 3 party leader delegates.

On Feb. 29 the voters of Wyoming voted in a closed caucus.

Results for Wyoming Republican Caucus

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 29, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

822

38.99%

10

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

673

31.03%

8

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

439

20.83%

6

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

165

7.83%

2

Available

3

Totals

996,156

100.00%

29

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/WY-R

*Wyoming has a total of  29 delegates consisting of 3 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 13 bonus delegates.

On Feb. 28 the voters of Michigan voted in an open primary.

Results for Michigan Republican Primary

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 28, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

409,131

40.07%

15

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

377,153

37.86%

13

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

115,778

11.62%

0

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

65,007

6.53%

0

Available

2

Totals

996,156

100.00%

30

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and   Conventions.http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MI-R*Michigan would have had a total of  59 delegates consisting of 42 congressional district delegates, 10   at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 4 bonus delegates.   However, the state rescheduled the state primary to Feb. 28 and under the   Rules of the Republican Party forfeited 50 percent of its delegates. Also, the three state party leader delegates attend the national convention as guests.
On Feb. 28 the voters of Arizona voted in an open primary.

Results for Arizona Republican Primary

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 28, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

216,805

47.27%

29

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

122,088

26.62%

0

Newton Leroy   “Newt” Gingrich

74,110

16.66%

0

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

38,753

8.45%

0

Totals

458,681

100.00%

50

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and   Conventions.http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/AZ-R#0228*Arizona would have had a total of 58 delegates consisting of 27 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 18 bonus delegates.   However, the state rescheduled the state primary to Jan. 22 and under the   Rules of the Republican Party forfeited 50 percent of its delegates. Also, the three state party leader delegates attend the national convention as guests.

From Feb.3-11 the voters of Maine voted in a closed causus.

Results for Maine Republican Caucus

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 11, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

2,190

39.64%

8

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

1,996

36.13%

8

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

989

17.90%

4

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

349

6.32%

1

Available

3

Totals

5,585

100.00%

24

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions.

http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/ME-R#0211

*Maine has a total of 24 delegates consisting of 6 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 5 bonus delegates. The 24 National Convention delegates are not bound to the candidate.

On Feb. 7 the voters of Minnesota voted in a closed causus.

Results for Minnesota Republican Caucus

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 7, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

21,436

44.81%

17

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

13,030

27.24%

10

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

8,096

16.92%

6

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

5,134

10.73%

4

Available

3

Totals

47,836

100.00%

40

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions.

http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/MN-R#0207

*Minnesota has a total of 40 delegates consisting of 24 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 3 bonus delegates. The 40 National Convention delegates are proportionally bound to Presidential candidates based on the caucus vote.

On Feb. 7 the voters of Colorado voted in a closed causus.

Results for Colorado Republican Caucus

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 7, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

26,372

40.24%

13

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

22,875

43.91%

12

Newton Leroy   “Newt” Gingrich

8,394

12.81%

4

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

7,713

11.77%

4

Available

3

Totals

32,961

100.00%

36

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions.

http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/CO-R#0207

*Colorado has a total of 36 delegates consisting of 21 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 2 bonus delegates. The 36 National Convention delegates are are not bound to Presidential candidates.

On Feb.5 the voters of Nevada voted in the second closed causus state.

Results for Nevada Republican Primary

U.S.   Presidential Feb. 7, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

16,486

50.02%

14

Newton Leroy   “Newt” Gingrich

6,956

21.10%

6

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

6,175

18.73%

5

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

3,277

9.94%

3

Totals

32,961

100.00%

28

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and   Conventions.

http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/NV-R#0204

*Nevada has a total of 28 delegates consisting of 12 congressional district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 3 bonus delegates. The 28 National Convention delegates are proportionally bounf to Presidential candidates based on the caucus vote.

On Jan. 31 the voters of Florida voted in the first closed primary state where the candidate with the most votes statewide receives all of the state’s 50 delegates. Romney won and received all Florida’s 50 delegates.

Results for Florida Republican Primary

U.S.   Presidential Jan. 31, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

774,989

46.42%

50

Newton Leroy   “Newt” Gingrich

533,091

31.93%

0

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

222,790

13.34%

0

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

117,100

7.01%

0

Totals

1,669,585

100.00%

50

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions.

http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/FL-R

*Florida would have had a total of   99 delegates consisting of 21 congressional district delegates, 10   at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 16 bonus delegates.   However, the state rescheduled the state primary to Jan. 22 and under the   Rules of the Republican Party forfeited 50 percent of its delegates. Also,   the three state party leader delegates attend the national convention as   guests.

On Jan. 21 the voters of South Carolina voted in the second open primary state where the candidate with the most votes statewide receives 11 delegates and the winner in each congressional district receives two delegates. Gingrich won statewide and received 11 delegates and won six congressional districts for additional 12 delegates for a total of 23 delegates. Romney won one congressional district and received two delegates.

Results for South Carolina Republican Primary

U.S.   Presidential Jan. 21, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Newton Leroy   “Newt” Gingrich

244,113

40.43%

23

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

168,152

27.85%

2

Richard J.   “Rick” Santorum

102,482

16.97%

0

Ronald E.   “Ron” Paul

78,362

12.98%

0

Herman Cain

6,338

1.05%

0

James Richard   “Rick” Perry

2,534

0.42%

0

Jon M.   Huntsman, Jr.

1,173

0.19%

0

Michele   M. Bachmann

491

0.03%

0

Totals

603,856

100.00%

25

Source: The Green Papers, 2012 Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and   Conventions.     http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/SC-R

*South Carolina would have had a   total of 50 delegates consisting of 21 congressional district delegates,   10 at-large delegates, 3 party leader delegates and 16 bonus delegates.   However, the state rescheduled the state primary to Jan. 22 and under   the Rules of the Republican Party forfeited 50 percent of its delegates.   Also, the three state party leader delegates attend the national convention   as guests.

On Jan 10 the voters of New Hampshire voted in the first state primary where the states 12 delegates were bound proportionally to presidential contenders based on the primary vote statewide.

Results for New Hampshire Republican Primary

U.S.   Presidential Jan. 10, 2012

Candidate

Popular   Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Willard   “Mitt” Romney

97,591

39.28%

7

Ronald   E. “Ron” Paul

56,872

22.89%

3

Jon M.   Huntsman, Jr.

41,964

16.89%

2

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

23,421

9.43%

0

Richard   J. “Rick” Santorum

23,405

9.42%

0

James   Richard “Rick” Perry

1,764

.71%

0

Michele   M. Bachmann

350

.14%

0

Available

3

Totals

248,448

100.00%

15

Source: The Green Papers, 2012   Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions.       http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/NH-R

*New Hampshire  would have had a total of 23 delegates consisting of six district delegates,   10 at-large delegates, three party leader delegates and four bonus delegates.   However, the state rescheduled the state primary to Jan. 10 and under the   rules of the Republican Party forfeited 50 percent of its delegates. Also,   the three state party leader delegates attend the national convention as   nonvoting delegates.

On Jan. 3 the voters of Iowa met in 1,774 precinct caucuses to vote for their choice for the Republican presidential candidate by electing delegates to their county conventions.  The 99 county conventions then select delegates to the Iowa Congressional District Convention and the State Convention on June 12. This convention determines the delegates to the Republican National Convention. In 2012 Iowa will send 28 delegates to the nominating convention including 10 at-large, 12 for the four congressional districts (three per district), three party and three bonus. However, unlike other states where delegates are usually bound for the first vote, Iowa delegates are soft-pledged or not bound to vote for a particular candidate.

Results for Iowa   Republican Caucus

U.S. Presidential Jan. 03, 2012

Candidate

Popular Vote

Percentage

Delegates*

Richard J. “Rick” Santorum

29,839

24.56%

6

Willard “Mitt” Romney

29,805

24.53%

6

Ronald E. “Ron” Paul

26,036

21.43%

6

Newton Leroy “Newt” Gingrich

16,163

13.30%

4

Richard J. “Rick” Perry

12,557

10.33%

3

Michele M. Bachmann

6,046

4.98%

0

Jon M. Huntsman, Jr.

739

0.61%

0

Available

3

Totals 

121,501

100.000%

28

Source: The Green Papers, 2012   Presidential Primaries, Caucuses and Conventions. http://www.thegreenpapers.com/P12/IA-R   

*Iowa has a total of 28 delegates   consisting of 12 district delegates, 10 at-large delegates, three party   leader delegates and three bonus delegates. The 25 non- party leader   delegates were allocated to the candidates with more than five percent of the   popular vote. This is an estimate that will change by the time the state   convention meets.

On Super Tuesday, March 6, the greatest number of states hold their primary and caucus elections with the greatest number of national convention delegates, 437, elected on a single date. There are seven primary states–Georgia, Massachusetts, Ohio, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Vermont and Virginia; and three caucus states–Alaska, Idaho and North Dakota holding elections on this date.

A firm date for the Texas open primary is still awaiting a federal court decision by a three-judge panel in San Antonio approving Texas voting maps. The primary will most likely take place on May 29 for 155 delegates.

 [Raymond Thomas Pronk is host of the Pronk Pops Show on KDUX web radio from 3-5 p.m. Wednesdays and author of the companion blog www.pronkpops.wordpress.com]

Pronk Pops Show 61:February 8, 2011

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