Oklahoma Electoral Resource


In the 1930s, more than a million Oklahoma residents moved to California as a result of the Dust Bowl and the Great Depression. They were known as "Okies,” a term that was initially pejorative but became a badge of pride for later generations.

In 1830, Congress passed the Indian Removal Act, which forced the Eastern Woodlands Indian tribes off of their homelands and into “Indian Territory,” which is now the state of Oklahoma. By 1840, nearly 100,000 Indians had been evicted and close to 15,000 had died of disease, exposure to elements or malnutrition along the journey, which became known as the “Trail of Tears.”

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In 1905, representatives from the Cherokee, Seminole, Creek, Choctaw and Chickasaw nations—known as the Five Civilized Tribes—submitted a constitution for a separate Indian state to be called Sequoyah. Although a large majority of voters supported the petition in the November election, Congress refused to consider the request for statehood. On November 16, 1907, Indian and Oklahoma territories were combined to form the state of Oklahoma.

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During the course of the day on June 8, 1974, Oklahoma City was struck by five different tornadoes. Between 1890 and 2011, the city, which is located near the heart of “tornado alley,” was hit by a total of 147 tornadoes.

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Oklahoma’s state capitol building is the only capitol with an oil well directly underneath it. In 1941, the “Petunia Number One” well was slant drilled through a flowerbed to reach the oil pool, which produced approximately 1.5 million bbl. over the course of 43 years.

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Oklahoma is a Choctaw Indian word that means “red people.” It is derived from the words for people (okla) and red (humma).

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Thirty-nine American Indian tribes are headquartered within the state of Oklahoma.

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Oklahoma Voting Quick Facts
  • Current Population:3,911,338
  • Voter Registration Deadline: 24 days before an election
  • Election Day Voter Registration: No
  • Early Voting: Yes
  • Absentee Voting: Yes
  • Voter ID: Yes
  • Electoral Colleges: 7
  • Congressional Districts: 5

Movers & Shakers - Miami News Record

Movers & Shakers - Miami News RecordBy far, the most feedback I've received on a new business mentioned in “Movers and Shakers” has been the announcement that Red Onion Cafe is coming to Miami. At the risk of stalking the owners, I again called them Friday and both partners confirmed ...

Sun, 25 Sep 2016 23:01:36 GMT
Governor Mary  Fallin
Todd Lamb
Scott Pruitt,
Hon. Chris Benge

Why the 2016 Presidential Election Could Impact Your Way Of Living For Generations to Come

Democrats and Republicans The 2016 Presidential Election is crucial to both Republicans and Democrats since the next President of the United States could nominate as many as four Supreme Court justices. As many as four seats on the Supreme Court could become vacant during the next few years with four supreme court justices over the age of 80. This means the next president could have the power to transform the supreme court, and American law, for generations to come. (See Election Dates and Deadlines)

President Barack Obama The United States presidential election of 2016 is an Open Race since the Incumbent Democratic President Barack Obama is term-limited and cannot run for re-election to a third term in office.

President Obama was sworn in as the 44th President of the United States on January 20, 2009, and was sworn in for his second term on January 20, 2013.
(Browse 2016 Presidentials)

Oklahoma US Senator race

In 2016, there will be a US Senator race in Oklahoma. Each state elects two senators for staggered 6-year terms.One of the seats of Oklahoma's two senators in the United States Senate is up for election this Election cycle. The Incumbent US Senator is running for re-election.

Oklahoma: US Senator Race - Incumbent (Republican) Running

Incumbent Republican Senator, James Lankford, is running for re-election to a second term in office. On November 4, 2014, James Lankford won the special election to the United States Senate with 67.9% of the vote against the Democratic candidate, Connie Johnson, who came in a distant second with 29.0% of the vote. (see current elected officials in Oklahoma)

Oklahoma 2016 U.S. Representative races

The 2016 United States House of Representatives election will be held in Oklahoma this election cycle. Of the 5 seats up for election this election cycle, 5 currently held by Republicans, and 0 held by Democrats.

Current Seats Distribution By Party Affiliation In Oklahoma U.S. House

Congressional DistrictU.S. RepresentativeParty Affiliation

District 1

Representative Bridenstine, JimRepublican

District 2

Representative Mullin, MarkwayneRepublican

District 3

Representative Lucas, Frank D.Republican

District 4

Representative Cole, TomRepublican

District 5

Representative Russell, SteveRepublican
Oklahoma Congressional Districts
Oklahoma US Districts
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Registered Voters

: 1,978,807

Total Voter Registration : 1,978,807

  • Democrat : 832,059
  • Republican : 880,130
  • Americans Elect : 13
  • Independent : 266,605
State of Oklahoma Quick Facts
  • Date of Statehood: November 16, 1907
  • Size: 69,899 square miles
  • Nickname(s): Sooner State
  • Tree: Redbud
  • Flower: Mistletoe
  • Bird: Scissor-Tailed Flycatcher
When's The Next Election?
November 8, 2016
In 44 days
Oklahoma : General Election Day
Click here to view Oklahoma Elections Schedule for 2016

How can I find my polling location?

If you do not know where your polling place is,you can use www.ok.gov online tool to confirm your registration, find your polling place, track your absentee ballot, or view a sample ballot. If you have any issues or questions, please contact your County Clerk

Can I Register At The Polls On Election Day?

NO: Oklahoma does not provide Same Day Voter Registration. You must register to vote by the voter registration deadline in order to vote in an election. If you miss the voter registration deadline for an election you should contact your local election office.

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