Election results: Media resources available from the Task Force
Roberta Sklar, Director of Communications
- Detailed chart for every anti-same-sex marriage ballot measure from 1998 through the 2006 midterm election
- Summary table of information on all anti-marriage ballot measures through 2006
- Summary table of the anti-marriage, domestic partnership and anti-choice ballot measures tracked by the Task Force Policy Institute during the 2006 midterm election
NOTE TO MEDIA:
As a resource for reporters, researchers and activists, the National Gay and Lesbian Task Force Policy Institute is providing a detailed table of information for every anti-same-sex marriage ballot measure from 1998 through the 2006 midterm election.
Along with basic information, the table includes data from up to three public opinion polls prior to the actual vote for each ballot measure. Total average percentages and numbers of voters for all measures are provided, as well as sub-totals for measures voted on before 2004, in the 2004 presidential election and in the 2006 midterm election. These summary data show a gradual and steady increase in average percentage of voters opposing these measures, from a low of 31 percent for measures prior to 2004, to a high of 37 percent in the most recent election.
Download a summary table of information on all anti-marriage ballot measures through 2006
Download a summary table of the anti-marriage, domestic partnership and anti-choice ballot measures tracked by the Task Force Policy Institute during the 2006 midterm election
The mission of the National Gay and Lesbian Task Force is to build the political power of the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) community from the ground up. We do this by training activists, organizing broad-based campaigns to defeat anti-LGBT referenda and advance pro-LGBT legislation, and by building the organizational capacity of our movement. Our Policy Institute, the movement’s premier think tank, provides research and policy analysis to support the struggle for complete equality and to counter right-wing lies. As part of a broader social justice movement, we work to create a nation that respects the diversity of human expression and identity and creates opportunity for all. Headquartered in Washington, D.C., we also have offices in New York City, Los Angeles, Miami, Minneapolis and Cambridge.
- The Issues
- Get Involved
- Our Work
- Reports & Research
- Support Us
- About Us