U.S. MARIJUANA PARTY MEMBERS CAN GET ON THE BALLOT IN TENNESSEE 2018 AS INDEPENDENT CANDIDATES!

Ballot Access Requirements for Political Candidates in Tennessee!

Cris Ericson is going to run for
U.S. Congress House of Representatives
in Vermont in 2018,
and for Governor of Vermont in 2018.

Cris Ericson runs for two political offices
in one election season because she is
twice as determined as other candidates
to make marijuana legal.

Then, in 2020, she will move
to a southern state
because she wants to move to
a warmer climate when the
F-35 strike fighter jets,
which U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy
and U.S. Senator Bernie Sanders
and U.S. Congressman Peter Welch
promoted,
and will arrive in 2019
destroying the reasonable
habitability of the state of Vermont
with loud booming jets racing
across the skies from northern
Vermont to southern Vermont
at a rate of 1200 miles per hour
in the little state of Vermont
which is only about 164 miles
north to south (driving from
Newport, VT to Brattleboro, VT)
and about 75 miles wide (driving
from Burlington, Vt to St. Johnsbury, VT).

The F-35 strike fighter jets, which are
dual capable to carry nuclear bombs,
and race across the sky at 1200 miles
per hour, will be crossing back and
forth and up and down the state of
Vermont causing ear pain and screaming
babies all over the state, rattling stores
making products fall off the shelves.

Cris Ericson has spent many years from
2002 to the upcoming 2018 election,
trying to explain to Vermonters that
the Democrats and Republicans are
destroying the reasonable habilitability
and purity of the lakes and streams,
and the 2019 upcoming F-35 strike
fighter jets will be the cherry on top
the whip cream of the ejaculations
of U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy,
U.S. Senator Bernie Sanders and
U.S. Congressman Peter Welch.

These are the guys who have spent
their entire political careers allowing
treated sewage to be dumped into
Lake Champlain from which one-third
(1/3) of Vermonters draw their
drinking water!
They are disgusting!!!

Cris Ericson is planning on moving south,
after she runs in the 2018 election in Vermont,
somewhere,
and she is researching states to get on the ballot in 2020.

Now, if you currently live in the state of Tennessee,
and you want to help make marijuana legal,
then please join the U.S. Marijuana Party
http://usmjparty.com
and then because the U.S. Marijuana Party
has no official political party status in Tennessee yet,
you can get on the ballot in Tennessee and
run as an INDEPENDENT political candidate,
and part of your
platform can be
to tell people all about the
U.S. Marijuana Party
and why marijuana
should be legal!

Here is some information from Ballotpedia.org

Ballot access requirements for political candidates in Tennessee:

In some cases, candidates may need to obtain signatures via the petition process to gain access to the ballot.

This section outlines the laws and regulations pertaining to petitions and circulators in Tennessee.

Nominating petitions shall not be issued by any administrator, deputy, county election commissioner, or employee of the coordinator’s office more than 90 days before the qualifying deadline for the office for which the petition is issued.

In any year where reapportionment must occur, the coordinator of elections shall determine the earliest date on which petitions may be issued.

The relevant statutes do not address petition circulator requirements.

Tennessee Secretary of State, Division of Elections

312 Rosa L. Parks Avenue
9th Floor, William Snodgrass Tower
Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0309
Phone: 615-741-7956
Toll-free: 1-877-850-4959

Email: tennessee.elections@tn.gov

A candidate may need to file paperwork
with a county election commission office
or the office of the coordinator of elections.

IF YOU ARE AN AMERICAN ADULT LIVING IN TENNESSEE,
YOU CAN RUN FOR THESE POLITICAL OFFICES
AS AN INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE,
AND TELL PEOPLE, AS PART OF YOUR PLATFORM,
ABOUT MAKING MARIJUANA LEGAL AND THE
U.S. MARIJUANA PARTY!

Political Offices you can run for!
Governor of Tennessee
9 seats in the United States House of Representatives
17 seats in the Tennessee State Senate
99 seats in the Tennessee House of Representatives

“See statutes: Chapter 2-5 and Chapter 2-7 of the Tennessee Code

State legislative candidates
A candidate running for the state legislature,
whether partisan or independent,
must follow the same ballot access requirements, which are detailed below.

The candidate must obtain a nominating petition from a county election commission office or the office of the state coordinator of elections.

The nominating petition must be signed by the candidate
and at least 25 voters who are registered in the candidate’s district.

The signer of a petition must include the address shown on his or her voter registration card in order for his or her signature to be counted.

The candidate must file the original nominating petition in the office of the county election commission by the first Thursday of April in his or her county of residence.

The candidate must also file a certified duplicate in the county election commission office in each county wholly or partially within the candidate’s district.

This requirement applies to both primary candidates running in the primary and independent candidates running in the general election.

There are no filing fees.

Federal and statewide office:

A partisan or independent candidate for governor,
United States Representative
or United States Senator
must obtain a nominating petition
from a county election commission office
or the office of the state coordinator of elections.
The nominating petition must be signed by at least 25 voters who are registered anywhere in Tennessee.

The signer of a petition must include the address shown on his or her voter registration card in order for the signature to be counted.

The candidate must file the nominating petition no later than noon on the first Thursday of April.

The candidate must file the original nominating petition in the office of the Tennessee State Election Commission.

The candidate must also file a certified duplicate in the office of the state coordinator of elections.

Both of these must be received by the qualifying deadline.
There are no filing fees.

Tennessee Secretary of State, Division of Elections
312 Rosa L. Parks Avenue
9th Floor, William Snodgrass Tower
Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0309
Phone: 615-741-7956
Toll-free: 1-877-850-4959
Email: tennessee.elections@tn.gov

PLEASE JOIN THE U.S. MARIJUANA PARTY
http://usmjparty.com
and get involved in promoting the legalization
of marijuana in your state!
You can always run as an INDEPENDENT
candidate!

Advertisements

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s