Mayor-Commissioner of the District of Columbia: 1967-1975: Walter Washington (Democratic) 1967 App. by Lyndon Johnson
Mayors of the District of Columbia: 1975-1979: Walter Washington (Democratic) 1974 Democratic Primary def. Clifford Alexander Jr.
1974 def. Sam Harris (Independent) 1979-1991: Marion Berry (Democratic) 1978 Democratic Primary def. Sterling Tucker, Walter Washington 1978 def. Arthur Fletcher (Republican) 1982 Democratic Primary def. Patricia Roberts Harris 1982 def. E. Brooke Lee Jr. (Republican) 1986 Democratic Primary def. John L. Ray 1986 def. Carol Schwartz (Republican) 1991-1995: Sharon Pratt Kelly (Democratic) 1990 Democratic Primary def. John L. Ray, Charlene Drew Jarvis, David A. Clarke
1990 def. Maurice Turner (Republican) 1995-1999: Marion Berry (Democratic) 1994 Democratic Primary def. John L. Ray, Sharon Pratt Kelly
1994 def. Carol Schwartz (Republican) 1999-2007: Anthony A. Williams (Democratic) 1998 Democratic Primary def. Kevin P. Chavous, Jack Evans 1998 def. Carol Schwartz (Republican) 2002 Democratic Primary def. Willie F. Wilson, Douglas E. Moore 2002 def. Carol Schwartz (Republican) 2007-2011: Adrian Fenty (Democratic) 2006 Democratic Primary def. Linda Cropp, Marie Johns
2006 def. David Kranich (Republican) 2011-2015: Vincent C. Gray (Democratic) 2010 Democratic Primary def. Adrian Fenty
2010 def. Scattered Opposition 2015-Present: Muriel Bowser (Democratic) 2014 Democratic Primary def. Vincent C. Gray, Tommy Wells, Jack Evans 2014 def. David Catania (Independent), Carol Schwartz (Independent) 2018 Democratic Primary def. James Butler, Ernest E. Johnson 2018 def. Ann Wilcox (Statehood Green), Dustin Canter (Independent)
ATLF: Prey (2017) 1961-1969: John F. Kennedy (Democratic)
1969-1977: Lyndon Johnson (Democratic)
1977-1981: Ronald Reagan (Republican) 1981-1989: Mo Udall (Democratic) 1989-1993: John Glenn (Democratic) 1993-2001: Newt Gingrich (Republican)
1877-1881: Peter Cooper (Greenback)
(with Samuel Cary) def. 1876 Green Smith (Prohibition) 1881-1885: James B. Weaver (Greenback)
(with Benjamin Chambers) def. 1880 Scattered 1885-1893: John St. John (Prohibition)
(with William Daniel) def. 1884 Benjamin Butler (Greenback)
(with William Daniel) def. 1888 Alson Streeter (Union Labor) 1893-1897: James B. Weaver (People’s)
(with James Field) def. 1892 John Bidwell (Prohibition) 1897-1901: John M. Palmer (National Democratic)
(with Hale Johnson) def. 1896 Joshua Levering (Prohibition), William Jennings Bryan (People’s/Silver), Charles Matchett (Socialist Labor), Charles Eugene Bentley (National [Reform/Prohibition]) [/SPOILER] 1901-1905: John Woolley (Prohibition)
(with Henry Metcalf) def. 1900 Eugene V. Debs (Socialist), Wharton Barker (Middle Road People’s), William Jennings Bryan (People’s/Silver) 1905-1917: Eugene V. Debs (Socialist)
(with Benjamin Hanford) def. 1904 Silas Swallow (Prohibition), Thomas Watson (People’s)
(with Benjamin Hanford) def. 1908 Eugene Chafin (Prohibition), Thomas Hisgen (Independence)
(with Emil Seidel) def. 1912 Eugene Chafin (Prohibition) 1917-1925: Allan Benson (Socialist)
(with George Kirkpatrick) def. 1916 James Hanly (Prohibition)
(with George Kirkpatrick) def. 1920 Parley Christiansen (Farmer-Labor), James Ferguson (American) [/SPOILER] 1925: Robert M La Follette (Progressive)
(with Burton K Wheeler) def. 1924 Scattered 1925-1929: Burton K Wheeler (Progressive)
1929-1937: Norman M. Thomas (Socialist)
(with James H. Maurer) def. 1928 William F. Varney (Prohibition), Frank Webb (Farmer-Labor), Verne L. Reynolds (Socialist Labor), William Z. Foster (Communist)
(with James H. Maurer) def. 1932 William D. Upshaw (Prohibition), William H. Harvey (Liberty) 1937-1941: William F. Lemke (Union)
(with Thomas C. O'Brien) def. 1936 Norman M. Thomas (Socialist), D. Leigh Colvin (Prohibition), Earl R. Browder (Communist) 1941-1949: Norman M. Thomas (Socialist)
(with Maynard C. Krueger) def. 1940 Roger Babson (Prohibition), Earl R. Browder (Communist), John W. Aiken (Socialist Labor)
(with Darlington Hoopes) def. 1944 Claude A. Watson (Prohibition), Edward A. Teichert (Socialist Labor)in House Contingent Election[/SPOILER]
Governors of the Republic of the State of New York:
1789-1837: Alexander Hamilton (Whig)  def. 1789 George Clinton (Democracy)
1798-1801: Connecticut Valley War between New England Alliance and New York 1821-1823: New Jersey War sees New Jersey split between New York and Columbia 1824: New York Assembly ratifies Treaty of Boston, leading to the foundation of the Third Continental Congress 1837-1841: de jure:Alexander Hamilton (Whig), de facto: Maarten Van Buren and William L. Marcy (Whig) Leading Albany Regency 
1841-1862: Maarten Van Buren (Van Burenite Whig/Equal Rights then Locofoco Whig)  def. 1841 William L. Marcy (Marcyite Whig), Robert D. Owen (Working Men's/Radical),Charles Paine (Green Mountain) 1849 Constitutional Referendum:57% Yes, 43% No 
 Alexander Hamilton remade New York in his image following the failure of the Philadelphia Convention, a centralized Republic under his iron fist. Various underlings came and went, but the Governor remained, making sure he was indispensable. However, as time wore on, Hamilton’s grip on the political landscape loosened, and a series of simmering conflicts began across various regions including but not limited to, the Renssalaerwyck Rent War, the Champlain Rebellion, the Salt City Uprising, and the Clamdigger Revolt.
 After Hamilton suffered a stroke in 1837 that left him bedridden, there were rumbles of an attempt to declare him incapable of governance, but because no one in the Whigs wanted to be the one who knifed the Old Man and the Governor was a lifetime appointment, he remained Governor. And so, a ‘Regency’ was formed, led by the two major players in the Whig Apparatus to enforce the Old Man’s increasingly disconnected diktats.
 When the Old Man died, a power struggle broke out between Marcy’s Tammany Hall Old Guard and Van Buren’s Reformists, and the eventual result was two Whig Tickets. This would normally be an excellent opportunity for the Democracy Party, but they also split, between the Radicals advocating for mass Land Reform and Redistribution and John Slingerlands’ Moderates who simply sought the abolition of the Patroons and expansion of the Franchise. The Radicals would eventually support Robert Owen’s Utopian Candidacy, and the moderates would endorse Van Buren, and given the final vote’s narrow margin, there is no doubt, the Equal Rights label won him the election.
 The Second Constitution of the Republic of the State of New York was a dramatic departure for the Republic, but the major changes were thus: Abolition of the Autonomous Regions, expansion of the Franchise to Universal Male Suffrage, and turning New York from a Unitary State to a Federal one.