3 unbound RNC [Republican National Committee] members, 21 district delegates (3 per congressional district; winner-take-all if candidate receives 50 percent; otherwise, 2 delegates to plurality candidate with remaining delegate to 2nd place (20 percent threshold), 24 chosen on a state-wide, at-large basis. Winner-take-all if candidate receives 50 percent statewide, otherwise proportional allocation 20 percent threshold.
Congressional district delegates are allocated to the candidate receiving a majority vote in each district. Each presidential candidate receiving 10 percent statewide receives one at-large delegate and the remaining at-large delegates are allocated to the candidate who received a statewide majority.
The RNC recognizes Florida as having half its total delegates because the chosen primary date violates RNC rules. Florida would normally receive 114 delegates total (36 at-large, 3 RNC, 75 congressional district).
If 57 Delegates are seated, Republicans say they will be allocated as statewide winner-take-all through three rounds on the floor.
3 RNC, 24 at-large, 12 congressional district. District-Level delegates are bound to support the winner of their district. At-large delegates are bound to support the statewide caucus winner.
The GOP will first hold caucuses on Feb. 9, then, congressional district conventions will be held no later than March 31 and a state committee will elect the at-large delegates in April or May. Congressional district convention and state committee dates have not yet been set.
3 RNC, 24 at-large, 18 district delegates. All delegates are pledged proportionally based on the results of the primary, with a 15 percent threshold. At-large delegates will be selected at the state convention in Bowling Green on June 7, 2008; district delegates will be selected at congressional district conventions across the state.
3 automatic RNC delegates, 23 at-large and 21 district-level. Congressional district caucuses in late January will select delegates to the state convention on February 16. At-large delegates are winner-take-all and bound if primary winner gets more than 50 percent of the vote; otherwise they are uncommitted.
3 automatic RNC delegates, 10 at-large delegates, 24 delegates from the eight congressional districts. Winner of statewide vote wins all at-large delegates; winner of a congressional district wins all of its delegates.
Michigan should have 60 delegates but the RNC cut its delegate count to 30 because it is out of compliance with the national party's Feb. 5 "cut-off" for scheduling presidential nominating contests.
Under the old allocation (with 60 delegates) Michigan Republicans would have: 45 district delegates, 3 RNC delegates, 12 at-large delegates. RNC delegates are uncommitted; the district-level delegates are winner-take-all for the three delegates for each congressional district; and the at-large delegates are allocated proportionally with a 15 percentage point threshold to qualify.
24 district, 3 RNC, 14 at-large For Republicans, the Feb. 5 caucus is non-binding and is followed by the BPOU (Basic Political Organizational Unit) convention and the congressional convention, with the state GOP convention on May 31.
3 RNC, 24 at-large, 12 congressional district. At-large delegates are allocated to the majority statewide winner. If no candidate receives a majority, each presidential candidate receiving 15 percent or more statewide shall be allocated delegates proportionately by vote total based on all candidates who passed the 15 percent threshold. The winner of a congressional district receives all three of the district's congressional delegates.
3 RNC, 27 congressional district and 28 at-large delegates. Winner-take-all at state and district levels (the winner of the statewide vote wins all 28 at-large delegates and the winner of a congressional district wins all delegates apportioned to that district.
Eligible participants in the Feb. 5 caucus: all voting members of the State Executive Committee; elected officers of each County Central Committee; the elected or appointed precinct men and women; incumbent Republican members of the Montana House of Representatives; incumbent Republican members of the Montana state Senate; incumbent Republican members of the PSC; incumbent Republican officeholders in county, state and federal office. Delegates:3 district delegates, 3 RNC delegates, 19 at-large delegates. Winner-take-all.
Caucus Closed (May 13 primary also will be held but will have no bearing on delegate allocation)
May 13, 2008
3 RNC, 9 congressional district and 21 at-large delegates. Primary election is non-binding; Republicans will hold county conventions between June 1 and June 10. Congressional district delegates will be selected at congressional district conventions on July 12; the at-large delegates will be selected at the state convention.
None of the GOP delegates are pledged, but like the Electoral College system, they are expected to vote their constituents' conscience.
First round: precinct caucuses on Jan. 19; Second Round: county caucuses, which must be 30 days after the precinct caucuses and 30 days before the state convention; Third Round: GOP state convention, April 26, 2008.
Primary Open to registered Republicans and registered unaffiliated
Jan. 8, 2008
The RNC recognizes only half of New Hampshire's delegates because the primary date chosen violates RNC rules. Republicans would normally receive 24 delegates (3 RNC; 15 at-large; and 6 congressional district). Congressional district delegates are awarded proportionally candidates who receive a minimum of 10 percent. Fractions and the 3 at-large delegates go to the overall statewide winner.
Historically, losing candidates ultimately "release" their delegates so that delegates may unite to vote for one nominee.
South Carolina should have 47 delegates but the RNC cut its delegation to 24 (half of 47 — 23.5 — rounded up) since the state GOP is breaking party rules by scheduling its primary ahead of the Feb. 5 "window."
Normally, the delegation would have: 18 district delegates, 3 RNC delegates, and 26 at-large delegates.
The GOP allocates on a modified winner-take-all model. The winner of the statewide vote wins all the at-large delegates; the winner in each congressional district gets the delegates for that congressional district.
3 RNC, 25 at-large, 27 congressional district. There is a 66.6 percent threshold. If no candidate receives 66.6 percent, delegate allocation is proportional. If a candidate receives a majority in a single congressional district or statewide, hr/she will receive a majority of those delegates (at-large or congressional).
Winner takes all of at-large delegates if a presidential candidate wins more than 50 percent of the statewide primary vote; otherwise, a proportional system applies with a 20 percent threshold. A presidential candidate wins all of a district's delegates if he/she wins more than 50 percent of the vote; otherwise, a proportional system applies with a 20 percent threshold.
3 RNC; 10 at-large; 27 congressional district. Republicans are using the Feb. 19 presidential primary to allocate 51 percent of their delegates and the caucuses for 49 percent. One delegate from each congressional district is bound to support the top district-wide candidate, according to the presidential primary vote. Delegates are allocated proportionately with a 20 percent threshold. The remaining 18 congressional district delegates are selected through the Feb. 9 caucus. These are "at-will" delegates who will list a presidential preference but are not technically bound to support that candidate.Republicans will hold a Feb. 9 caucus to choose "at will" delegates who are not bound.
On Feb. 19, voters in both parties can participate in the presidential primary.
Primary Feb 5 convention Closed; May 13 primary open to Republicans and Independents
May 13, 2008
3 RNC, 18 at-large, 9 district delegates. There is a state presidential convention Feb. 5 that will hold a preference vote that awards all 18 at-large delegates to the winner and which is open to registered Republicans only. The 9 district delegates will be allocated during the May 13 presidential primary, in which the winner of a congressional district wins that district's delegates.
The May 13 primary is open to registered Republicans and independents.
24 district-level, 3 RNC delegates, 13 at-large delegates. Wisconsin Republicans split their allocation of delegates — proportional among district-level delegates and winner-take-all among at-large delegates.
Should have 28 delegates, but because the Wyoming Republican Party is breaking RNC rules by holding their convention ahead of the Feb. 5 "cut-off" date their delegation was cut to 14.Under normal delegate allocations (with 28 delegates) would have 3 district delegates3 RNC delegates22 at-large delegates Wyoming Republican Party uses proportional representation for the national convention.