The Libertarian Party nominated Ed Clark for President and David H. Koch for Vice President. They received almost one million votes and were on the ballot in all 50 states plus Washington DC. Koch, a co-owner of Koch Industries, pledged part of his personal fortune to the campaign.
The Clark-Koch ticket received 921,128 votes (1.06% of the total nationwide). This is the highest percentage of popular votes a Libertarian Party candidate has ever received in a presidential race to date, and remained the highest overall number of votes earned by a Libertarian candidate until the 2012 election, where Gary Johnson and James P. Gray became the first Libertarian ticket to earn more than a million votes, albeit with a lower overall vote percentage than Clark-Koch. His strongest support was in Alaska, where he came in third place with 11.66% of the vote, finishing ahead of independent candidate John Anderson and receiving almost half as many votes as Jimmy Carter.
Other articles related to "ed clark, clark":
... During the campaign, Clark positioned himself as a peace candidate and emphasized both large budget and tax cuts, as well as outreach to liberals and progressives unhappy with the resumption of ... Clark was endorsed by the Peoria Journal Star of Peoria, Illinois ... When asked in a television interview to summarize libertarianism, Clark used the phrase "low-tax liberalism," causing some consternation among traditional libertarian theorists, most notably Murray ...
... The Libertarian Party nominated Ed Clark for President and David H ... The Clark-Koch ticket received 921,128 votes (1.06% of the total nationwide) ... vote percentage (as of writing) than Clark-Koch ...
Famous quotes containing the word clark:
“It seems as though women keep growing. Eventually they can have little or nothing in common with the men they chose long ago.”
—Eugenie Clark (b. 1922)