The Green Papers: 2022 General Election
 
Copyright www.flags.net/UNST.htm 117th Congress
(2021-2023)
House Seats by State

This is a list of the current House seats and the incumbents occupying them. All 435 of these seats are up for election on 8 November 2022.

There has been 3 deaths, 3 resignations, and 0 changes of party affiliation in the 117th House.

  • Member of Congress-elect Luke Joshua Letlow (Republican, Louisiana, CD 5) died on 29 December 2020.
  • Member of Congress Cedric L. Richmond (Democratic, Louisiana, CD 2) resigned effective 15 January 2021 to become Senior Adviser to the President and White House Public Engagement Director in the Biden Administration.
  • Member of Congress Ron Wright (Republican, Texas, CD 5) died on 7 February 2021.
  • Member of Congress Claudia Tenney (Republican, New York, CD 22) was sworn on 11 February 2021 after a contested 3 November 2020 election.
  • Member of Congress Marcia L. Fudge (Democratic, Ohio, CD 11) resigned on 10 March 2021 to become Secretary of Housing and Urban Development in the Biden Administration.
  • Member of Congress Debra A. "Deb" Haaland (Democratic, New Mexico, CD 1) resigned on 16 March 2021 to become Secretary of the Interior in the Biden Administration.
  • Member of Congress Julia Letlow (Republican, Louisiana, CD 5) was elected in a Special Election on 20 March 2021 and sworn on 14 April 2021.
  • Member of Congress of Alcee L. Hastings (Democratic, Florida, CD 20) died on 6 April 2021.
  • Member of Congress of Steve E. Stivers (Republican, Ohio, CD 15) announced his resignation on 19 April 2021, effective 16 May, to take a position with the Ohio Chamber of Commerce.
  • Member of Congress Troy Carter (Democratic, Louisiana, CD 2) was elected in a Special Election on 24 April 2021 and sworn on 11 May 2021.
  • Member of Congress Melanie Ann Stansbury (Democratic, New Mexico, CD 1) was elected in a Special Election on 1 June 2021 and sworn on 14 June 2021.
  • Member of Congress John Kevin "Jake" Ellzey, Sr. (Republican, Texas, CD 6) was elected in a Special Election on 27 July 2021 and sworn on 30 July 2021.
  • Member of Congress Shontel M. Brown (Democratic, Ohio, CD 11) was elected in a Special Election on 2 November 2021 and sworn on 4 November 2021.
  • Member of Congress Mike Carey (Republican, Ohio, CD 15) was elected in a Special Election on 2 November 2021 and sworn on 4 November 2021.
  • Member of Congress of Devin Gerald Nunes (Republican, California, CD 22) announced his resignation on 6 December 2021 and formally resigned on 3 January 2022. He will become CEO of Trump Media & Technology Group.

  Alabama    Alaska    Arizona    Arkansas    California    Colorado    Connecticut    Delaware    Florida    Georgia    Hawaii    Idaho    Illinois    Indiana    Iowa    Kansas    Kentucky    Louisiana    Maine    Maryland    Massachusetts    Michigan    Minnesota    Mississippi    Missouri    Montana    Nebraska    Nevada    New Hampshire    New Jersey    New Mexico    New York    North Carolina    North Dakota    Ohio    Oklahoma    Oregon    Pennsylvania    Rhode Island    South Carolina    South Dakota    Tennessee    Texas    Utah    Vermont    Virginia    Washington    West Virginia    Wisconsin    Wyoming 

Legislative Links

           

California  2-year term. Election Cycle 2020, 2024. No Term Limit.
Partisan Composition: 10 Republican, 42 Democratic, 1 Vacancy

Incumbent - 117th Congress
CD 22
Seat up for regular election
Vacant
Republican Member of Congress  Devin Gerald Nunes
First elected: 2002
Seat up for regular election: Tuesday 8 November 2022
Vacant Office - 1 January 2022: Resigned to become CEO of Trump Media & Technology Group. Governor Gavin Newsom (Democratic) will call a special election.
7 January 2022: Governor Gavin Newsom (Democratic) called a Special Primary for 5 April and Special Election for 7 June.
 
All candidates, both party members and independents, participate in a non-partisan Special Primary. If one candidate receives a majority (50% + 1) of the primary vote, that candidate is elected. Otherwise, the top two vote getters, regardless of party, advance to the Special General Election.
 Member of Congress Devin Gerald Nunes (Republican) who was first elected in 2002 and re-elected through 2020 announced on 6 December 2021: "Recently, I was presented with a new opportunity ... and therefore I will be leaving the House of Representatives at the end of 2021...." He formally resigned on 1 January 2022 to become CEO of Trump Media & Technology Group.

Political Parties    Parties appear in parenthesis and italics when a candidate receives the endorsement of a given Party and/or official sources indicate a candidate's association with a particular Party but only where the Party in question does not appear on the actual ballot as such.

Major Parties
  Democratic
  Democratic-Farmer Labor
  Republican
Major Third Parties
  Constitution
  Green
  Libertarian
  Reform
Other Third Parties
  American Constitution
  American Patriot Party
  Americans Coming Together Party
  Communist
  Conservative
  Independence
  Independent American
  Independent Party of Florida
  Legal Marijuana Now
  Liberation
  Peace And Freedom
  Pirate
  U.S. Taxpayers
Independents
 
  Independent
  No Party Affiliation
  No Party Preference
  Non Affiliated
  None
  Nonparty
  Other
  Unaffiliated
Write-in/Scattered/otherwise not readily classifiable
  Not readily classifiable
  Write-in
 

Notes

Candidates for office appear on this page in italics where 'The Green Papers' does not yet have independent confirmation from a legal election authority that the person has been officially certified to appear on the ballot.


"FEC" indicates the Federal Election Commission (FEC) Campaign Finance Summary.

When available, we post each candidate's FEC identification number, the date of their most recently filed Report of Receipts and Disbursements, their "Tot" [Total Receipts (contributions received or what came in: FEC Form 3, Line 16, Column B)] and their "Dsb" [Total Disbursements (expenditures or what was spent: FEC Form 3, Line 23, Column B)]. A link is provided to the Federal Election Commission's Summary Report for those who might wish to explore the details.

If a candidate raises or spends $5,000 or less, he or she is not subject to FEC reporting requirements.


 


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