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NATIONAL OVERVIEW
   Overall Contributions
   Top States
   Top Metro Areas
   Top Zip Codes
   Size of Contributions

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"The statistics in the Color of Money demonstrate the point we all know intuitively: communities of color and the poor are severely underrepresented because of their inability to keep pace with the campaign contributions from wealthier, non-minority communities. The disparity underscores why legislators spend 100 hours on telecommunications reform and 10 hours on welfare reform."

-Dr. William E. Spriggs, Executive Director, National Urban League Institute for Opportunity and Equality

 

 

Choose election cycle:
Choose data to view:Overall Federal Contribution Data
Presidential Data for:
Look up ZIP code:

94024 (Los Altos, CA)
Individual Contributions, $200+

Presidential Candidate

Total individual ($200+) federal contributions

Rank of zip code nationally for candidate
(out of 47205)

Rank of zip code statewide for candidate
(out of 5336)

John Kerry (D)

$156,725

96

34

George W. Bush (R)

$64,000

452

51

Howard Dean (D)

$20,800

168

54

Richard A. Gephardt (D)

$7,500

336

70

Joe Lieberman (D-Conn)

$5,000

527

98

Wesley Clark (D)

$4,500

517

115

John Edwards (D)

$2,000

2,256

282

Dennis J. Kucinich (D)

$1,700

412

146



 

Methodology

Campaign finance data

Campaign finance data include all contributions from individuals of more than $200 to federal candidates, political action committees (PACs) and political parties, totaled by the zip code listed by the donor. Percentages to parties are based on individual contributions to candidates and party committees; however, they exclude contributions to Political Action Committees (PACs), which do not have a party affiliation. The data were provided by the Center for Responsive Politics (www.opensecrets.org), a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization dedicated to analyzing campaign finance data from the Federal Election Commission (FEC).

For more detailed information on campaign finance data, please click here.


Race and Ethnicity

U.S. 2000 Census data were provided by the Lewis Mumford Center at the University of Albany (http://mumford1.dyndns.org/cen2000/report.html). The categorization of the population into racial and ethnic categories is rife with complexities. Increasingly Americans identify as more than one race and/or ethnicity. The American Hispanic population is incredibly diverse, representing a wide variety of national backgrounds and cultures.

Click here to learn more about the Lewis Mumford Center’s methodology in analyzing census data by race and ethnicity.

 



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