Electoral [adjective]

Definition of Electoral:


Synonyms of Electoral:

Opposite/Antonyms of Electoral:


Sentence/Example of Electoral:

In both Arizona and Pennsylvania, a larger percentage of the Republican voter pool switched than of the Democratic pool, but hardly at levels that threaten electoral success.

Yet despite their differences, these two regions underscore larger electoral trends rippling across the country and are helpful in understanding how rural, suburban and urban America voted.

McCoy suggested that real, institutional change could start with the electoral process itself.

Indeed, harassment, ill-treatment, arbitrary arrests and detention of opposition candidates and supporters have been worrying developments during the electoral campaign.

Lesko objected to the electoral-vote count from Arizona itself, meaning that she found something suspect in the election which she herself won.

Only 64 of the 202 House Republicans who participated in the vote opposed the effort to disqualify the electoral results in Pennsylvania.

So when two came in for the first week of January at the last minute, they glanced at the calendar and realized the potential renters were likely planning to protest the electoral-college vote.

Hawley argued that because Pennsylvania’s top court threw out a challenge to electoral laws early on, there still could be some questions to whether the changes were constitutional.

If Republicans get the message that anti-democratic actions have negative electoral consequences, they may be less inclined to push democracy to the brink in the future.

The obvious explanation is that North Carolina’s electoral politics are still broadly similar to the rest of the South’s.