πŸ€‘ Election Info – City of Winter Park

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The Supreme Court is weighing a proposed constitutional amendment that would overhaul Florida's primary-election system. The initiative.


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Proposed Charter Amendments. Amendment, Option, Votes, Percentage. Question #1: Gender Neutral, Preamble, Title Changes and Sections.


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Ballot. S. , Florida Statutes [pdf] establishes a Financial Impact Estimating Conference (FIEC) to adopt and prepare financial impact.


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Election Florida Primary. Voters walk into a polling amendments to the Nov. 3 ballot. Neither have been issued an amendment number.


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Election Florida Primary. Voters walk into a polling amendments to the Nov. 3 ballot. Neither have been issued an amendment number.


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The Supreme Court is weighing a proposed constitutional amendment that would overhaul Florida's primary-election system. The initiative.


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For proposed constitutional amendments on the 20ballots, that equated to submitting , petition signatures statewide.


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Proposed amendments to the Florida Constitution may be made by a joint resolution of the Florida Initiative Petition Handbook (Update for in progress).


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Florida Amendment 4, Require Constitutional Amendments to be Passed Twice Initiative (). From Ballotpedia. Jump to: navigation, search. Florida.


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Proposed Charter Amendments. Amendment, Option, Votes, Percentage. Question #1: Gender Neutral, Preamble, Title Changes and Sections.


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The House Judiciary Committee and the Senate Judiciary Committee this week are slated to take up newly filed measures that would increase petition-signature requirements for political committees backing ballot initiatives. Much of their focus has been on making changes in the petition-signature process, which can cost millions of dollars as initiative backers hire paid petition gatherers to fan out to different areas of the state. But requiring political committees to meet the targets in all congressional districts would be more expensive and time consuming than the current requirement. Those bills HB and SB would not require voter ratification.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} The newly filed legislative proposals would make it harder to meet that second requirement. They would mandate backers of proposed constitutional amendments meet the targets in all congressional districts not half. Republican leaders and influential groups such as the Florida Chamber of Commerce have made a series of attempts in recent years to make it harder to pass ballot initiatives. That is because they would involve changing part of the state Constitution that deals with petition signatures. For proposed constitutional amendments on the and ballots, that equated to submitting , petition signatures statewide, based on the number of votes cast in the election. Political committees have met the signature requirements to place as many as four constitutional amendments on the November ballot. The proposals come as the Republican-controlled House and Senate also are moving forward with other bills that would place additional restrictions on the petition-signature process. While the primary measure has received enough signatures, it is still awaiting a ruling from the Florida Supreme Court about whether its wording meets legal requirements. In and , that meant hitting the target numbers in 14 of 27 congressional districts. The newly filed legislative proposals, if passed by the House and Senate, would have to be ratified by voters during the November election. The targets vary, as the number of votes cast in congressional districts during the election varied. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}New proposals have emerged in the Florida House and Senate that would make it harder to place proposed constitutional amendments on the ballot. One of the requirements involves submitting an overall number of petition signatures that equal 8 percent of the votes cast statewide. The fact that they are emerging more than halfway through the legislative session in the key committees indicates they likely have support from House and Senate leaders. House and Senate committees, meanwhile, have been steadily moving forward with two controversial bills that would place a series of new restrictions on the petition-gathering process. Currently, backers of ballot initiatives must meet two petition-signature requirements to take proposed constitutional amendments to voters. Both requirements are based on a calculation of 8 percent of the number of votes cast in the last presidential election year.