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.NET Framework API. (Only) APIs. We try to use the other APIs only if you are.In November, Oregonians filed more than 11 million voter-registration applications; that’s a 50 percent increase over the year before. And unlike last year, early registrations don’t seem to be coming mostly from the 22 percent of Oregonians who are unaffiliated with any religion; in the same week that local news reported that a Mormon missionary is leading early registration efforts, a top Oregonian official, facing questions about the massive growth in registrations, said the “only religious group” that he had heard about since the start of the year was evangelical Christians.
That official, Oregon Secretary of State Kate Brown, was wrong.
Since the launch of Early Voices Oregon, observers have noted that the number of evangelicals making new voter registrations has surged as Mormon missionaries have joined the effort. In six weeks, Oregon’s Mormon diaspora has made a big difference.
An analysis of data by the Voter Project, an Election Data Services nonprofit, found that in the week beginning Oct. 4, when Early Voices Oregon launched, Oregonians created some 8,800 voter registrations; almost all of them were for evangelicals. In that same week last year, Oregonians created 5,600 voter registrations; fewer than half (2,200) were for evangelicals. When the group crunched data through this week, Oregonians had registered 11,000 new voters. More than half (51 percent) were evangelicals; in that same week of 2012, evangelical voters created only 4,700 new voter registrations.
While the Mormon missionaries are registering voters, they aren’t the only ones, and their activities are definitely not the only reason, for the boom in early registrations. But they certainly are making an impression. These enrollment numbers are based on Washington County (57 percent of the state’s registrations) and are for the week of Oct. 4 to Oct. 11; the average in the state’s other four largest counties was about half that number.
In Multnomah County (with more than half a million registered voters), Oregonians created 1,370 registrations in the six-week window; nearly all (98 percent) were for evangelicals; the rest were split between liberal Democrats, conservative Republicans and liberal-leaning independents. In a larger comparison, the Voter Project’s analysis of