NPI poll finding: 2024 Washington State gubernatorial race as of November 2023 (head to head)
Visualization of the second part of NPI's November 2023 gubernatorial poll finding, which asked respondents about a field of just two possible finalists - Dave Reichert and Bob Ferguson (Northwest Progressive Institute)

Wel­come to NPI’s Cas­ca­dia Advo­cate! Just a quick heads up: In Feb­ru­ary of 2024, we pub­lished a new find­ing con­cern­ing vot­er pref­er­ences in Wash­ing­ton’s 2024 guber­na­to­r­i­al con­test, which we rec­om­mend read­ing, because there has been a lead change! Our Feb­ru­ary 2024 polling found that Bob Fer­gu­son has over­tak­en Dave Reichert and now has a four-point advan­tage in a pro­ject­ed head-to-head matchup. Click or tap here to read the new find­ing.

Repub­li­can Dave Reichert has estab­lished a two per­cent­age point lead over Demo­c­ra­t­ic Attor­ney Gen­er­al Bob Fer­gu­son in Wash­ing­ton State’s 2024 guber­na­to­r­i­al con­test with a lit­tle less than a year to go before the dead­line arrives to sub­mit bal­lots in the upcom­ing pres­i­den­tial elec­tion, accord­ing to the North­west Pro­gres­sive Insti­tute’s lat­est statewide sur­vey of like­ly voters.

46% of 700 like­ly 2024 Wash­ing­ton State vot­ers sur­veyed on Tues­day and Wednes­day of this week by Pub­lic Pol­i­cy Polling said they would vote for Reichert if the elec­tion for Gov­er­nor were being held today and the can­di­dates were just Reichert and Fer­gu­son. 44% said they would vote for Fer­gu­son, who NPI’s pre­vi­ous polling has found to be the Demo­c­ra­t­ic fron­trun­ner. 9% were not sure.

Reichert is a for­mer Unit­ed States Rep­re­sen­ta­tive and King Coun­ty Sher­iff who pre­vi­ous­ly con­sid­ered chal­leng­ing Jay Inslee in 2016 and 2020, but ulti­mate­ly decid­ed not to run. Reichert won sev­en con­sec­u­tive elec­tions for Con­gress in the 8th Con­gres­sion­al Dis­trict (2004, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2012, 2014, and 2016).

Fer­gu­son has served as Wash­ing­ton State’s Attor­ney Gen­er­al for over ten years. He took office in Jan­u­ary of 2013 after defeat­ing Rea­gan Dunn in a hard fought bat­tle to choose a suc­ces­sor to Rob McKen­na, who opt­ed to run for Gov­er­nor instead, and lost to Reichert’s col­league Jay Inslee, who at that time had also put in more than a decade of ser­vice to Wash­ing­to­ni­ans in the U.S. House.

Reichert announced sev­er­al months ago that he was reen­ter­ing the elec­toral are­na as a can­di­date for Gov­er­nor in 2024. Reichert’s deci­sion to run prompt­ed anoth­er can­di­date, fel­low Repub­li­can Raul Gar­cia, to quick­ly piv­ot and move into the Unit­ed States Sen­ate race as Maria Cantwell’s chal­lenger. Reichert is now cam­paign­ing for a spot on the gen­er­al elec­tion bal­lot with Gar­ci­a’s support.

Reichert and Fer­gu­son are each fac­ing one rival from with­in their par­ty who has raised a sig­nif­i­cant amount of mon­ey and meets the cri­te­ria that we have pre­vi­ous­ly estab­lished for inclu­sion in our 2024 guber­na­to­r­i­al polling.

That cri­te­ria is as follows:

  • Must be an offi­cial­ly declared can­di­date for the office who has filed a C1 with the Pub­lic Dis­clo­sure Com­mis­sion (PDC)
  • Must have declared an affil­i­a­tion with a major par­ty (the Demo­c­ra­t­ic Par­ty or the Repub­li­can Party)
  • Must have report­ed rais­ing at least $50,000 in ear­ly mon­ey for their cur­rent guber­na­to­r­i­al cam­paign or have pre­vi­ous­ly raised at least $250,000 in a pri­or cam­paign for any state-lev­el office, or both

Reichert’s Repub­li­can rival is Semi Bird, an ultra MAGA for­mer Rich­land school board mem­ber who was recent­ly oust­ed from office in a recall and char­ac­ter­izes him­self as a con­sti­tu­tion­al Chris­t­ian conservative.

Fer­gu­son’s Demo­c­ra­t­ic rival is Mark Mul­let, a Wash­ing­ton State Sen­a­tor who has rep­re­sent­ed the 5th Leg­isla­tive Dis­trict (sit­u­at­ed in East King Coun­ty) since Jan­u­ary of 2013, the same month Fer­gu­son became Attor­ney General.

We asked a sep­a­rate ques­tion in our sur­vey pre­ced­ing our Reichert ver­sus Fer­gu­son head to head ques­tion which includ­ed Bird and Mul­let, and we found that nei­ther of them is any­where close to the fron­trun­ners. In that four can­di­date field ques­tion, Reichert and Fer­gu­son were tied at 31% apiece, Bird had 10%, and Mul­let had just 5%. 22% of respon­dents said they were not sure.

NPI poll finding: 2024 Washington State gubernatorial race as of November 2023 (four candidate field)
Visu­al­iza­tion of the first part of NPI’s Novem­ber 2023 guber­na­to­r­i­al poll find­ing, which asked respon­dents about a field of four can­di­dates (North­west Pro­gres­sive Institute)

Since polls can’t and don’t pre­dict the future, we can’t say at this junc­ture what’s going to hap­pen in the August Top Two elec­tion next sum­mer, but we see no evi­dence that either Mul­let or Bird have a path to the Novem­ber gen­er­al elec­tion. Reichert and Fer­gu­son col­lec­tive­ly have sup­port from over three in five voters.

Inter­est­ing­ly, Mul­let has shed two per­cent­age points since our last sur­vey in June, and that is despite Com­mis­sion­er of Pub­lic Lands Hilary Franz’s recent depar­ture from the guber­na­to­r­i­al race to run for Con­gress, which some observers spec­u­lat­ed might ben­e­fit Mul­let by leav­ing him as Fer­gu­son’s sole Demo­c­ra­t­ic rival.

This fresh sur­vey data sug­gests Franz’s exit has­n’t helped Mul­let at all. Instead of gain­ing trac­tion, Mul­let has been expe­ri­enc­ing neg­a­tive momentum.

Bird’s posi­tion, mean­while, is basi­cal­ly unchanged — he had 10% sup­port in our June sur­vey and he has 10% now. Bird appears to have some devot­ed sup­port­ers, but not enough to give Dave Reichert much heartburn.

Here is the full text of both ques­tions we asked and the answers we received:

QUESTION: If the elec­tion for Gov­er­nor of Wash­ing­ton State were being held today, and the can­di­dates were Demo­c­rat Bob Fer­gu­son, Repub­li­can Semi Bird, Demo­c­rat Mark Mul­let, and Repub­li­can Dave Reichert, who would you vote for?

Half the poll sam­ple saw the ques­tion with the order of can­di­dates as shown above and half the sam­ple saw the ques­tion with the order of can­di­dates shown below. The word­ing was the same, but the order was invert­ed to make the ques­tion as neu­tral as possible. 

If the elec­tion for Gov­er­nor of Wash­ing­ton State were being held today, and the can­di­dates were Repub­li­can Dave Reichert, Demo­c­rat Mark Mul­let, Repub­li­can Semi Bird, and Demo­c­rat Bob Fer­gu­son, who would you vote for?


  • Bob Fer­gu­son: 31%
  • Dave Reichert: 31%
  • Semi Bird: 10%
  • Mark Mul­let: 5%
  • Not sure: 22%

QUESTION: If the elec­tion for Gov­er­nor were being held today and the can­di­dates were just Demo­c­rat Bob Fer­gu­son and Repub­li­can Dave Reichert, who would you vote for?

Half the poll sam­ple saw the ques­tion with the order of can­di­dates as shown above and half the sam­ple saw the ques­tion with the order of can­di­dates shown below. The word­ing was the same, but the order was invert­ed to make the ques­tion as neu­tral as possible. 

If the elec­tion for Gov­er­nor were being held today and the can­di­dates were just Repub­li­can Dave Reichert and Demo­c­rat Bob Fer­gu­son, who would you vote for?


  • Dave Reichert: 46%
  • Bob Fer­gu­son: 44%
  • Not sure: 9%

Our sur­vey of 700 like­ly 2024 Wash­ing­ton State vot­ers was in the field from Tues­day, Novem­ber 14th through Wednes­day, Novem­ber 15th, 2023.

The poll uti­lizes a blend­ed method­ol­o­gy, with auto­mat­ed phone calls to land­lines (42%) and online answers from respon­dents recruit­ed by text (58%).

It was con­duct­ed by Pub­lic Pol­i­cy Polling (PPP) for the North­west Pro­gres­sive Insti­tute, and has a mar­gin of error of +/- 3.7% at the 95% con­fi­dence interval.

Fol­low this link for addi­tion­al method­ol­o­gy details, includ­ing demo­graph­ic data.

NPI and PPP have worked togeth­er for a decade and have a track record of excel­lence, as detailed in this 2022 elec­toral polling recap and this 2020 one.

Why Reichert is ahead in the head-to-head

To under­stand why Dave Reichert has a slim lead in the head to head matchup with Bob Fer­gu­son, let’s dive into the crosstabs.

Here are the respons­es by par­ty for that question:

QUESTION: If the elec­tion for Gov­er­nor were being held today and the can­di­dates were just Demo­c­rat Bob Fer­gu­son and Repub­li­can Dave Reichert, who would you vote for?


  • Democ­rats
    • Dave Reichert: 17%
    • Bob Fer­gu­son: 76%
    • Not sure: 8%
  • Repub­li­cans
    • Dave Reichert: 90%
    • Bob Fer­gu­son: 7%
    • Not sure: 3%
  • Inde­pen­dents
    • Dave Reichert: 47%
    • Bob Fer­gu­son: 38%
    • Not sure: 15%

From look­ing at the answers by par­ty, we can see that Repub­li­can vot­ers are very unit­ed behind Dave Reichert, where­as Demo­c­ra­t­ic vot­ers are less com­mit­ted to Bob Fer­gu­son. A plu­ral­i­ty of inde­pen­dent vot­ers, mean­while, favor Reichert.

Put those dynam­ics togeth­er and the result is a com­pet­i­tive race one year out.

Analysis and takeaways

Our team imag­ines that many Cas­ca­dia Advo­cate read­ers may be sur­prised by this data. Because Wash­ing­ton has a strong Demo­c­ra­t­ic tilt, we don’t often find a Repub­li­can ahead of a Demo­c­rat in a statewide race in Wash­ing­ton, par­tic­u­lar­ly when that race is for a top of the tick­et office like Gov­er­nor. That makes this find­ing one of the most notable and strik­ing that we’ve ever published.

Here are some things to keep in mind while pon­der­ing these numbers.

This is an open seat. Cur­rent Gov­er­nor Jay Inslee decid­ed last spring not to seek an unprece­dent­ed fourth term as the state’s chief exec­u­tive. With Democ­rats not field­ing an incum­bent in this con­test as they were in the last two pres­i­den­tial cycles, Repub­li­cans have bet­ter chances of win­ning. It’s usu­al­ly much eas­i­er for the par­ty out of pow­er to pick up a key posi­tion like a gov­er­nor­ship when the seat is open. The Wash­ing­ton State Repub­li­can Par­ty has a track record of pur­su­ing such oppor­tu­ni­ties. The last two times that a Demo­c­ra­t­ic gov­er­nor in Wash­ing­ton did­n’t seek reelec­tion (2004 and 2012), Repub­li­cans field­ed can­di­dates who were com­pet­i­tive. Dino Rossi and Rob McKen­na did­n’t win, but they con­tend­ed well.

Even in this high­ly polar­ized era, states that are usu­al­ly bas­tions for one par­ty are capa­ble of occa­sion­al­ly elect­ing can­di­dates from the oth­er. As we just saw in Ken­tucky, it is pos­si­ble for a can­di­date belong­ing to a par­ty that usu­al­ly strug­gles to win statewide elec­tions to be com­pet­i­tive and sub­se­quent­ly win. It’s no exag­ger­a­tion to say Ken­tucky is a Repub­li­can bas­tion: this is the state that has repeat­ed­ly sent Rand Paul and Mitch McConnell to the Unit­ed States Sen­ate. Yet Andy Beshear, a lik­able Demo­c­rat, was able to win two suc­ces­sive elec­tions as gov­er­nor — one four years ago and anoth­er this month.

Reichert is well known and has a track record of elec­toral suc­cess. Dave Reichert does­n’t have the work eth­ic of Bob Fer­gu­son, but he does have plen­ty of name ID and a his­to­ry of win­ning in a large swath of the state usu­al­ly clas­si­fied as a swing dis­trict, even in Demo­c­ra­t­ic wave years like 2006 and 2008 against a well-fund­ed chal­lenger. I men­tioned above that Reichert had won sev­en con­sec­u­tive elec­tions for Con­gress. That’s a lot. With the excep­tion of Rob McKen­na, all oth­er recent Repub­li­can guber­na­to­r­i­al hope­fuls ran with­out the ben­e­fit of that sort of exten­sive elec­toral expe­ri­ence on their resumes.

Reichert is cur­rent­ly run­ning with­out much bag­gage. Sev­er­al elec­tion cycles ago, Dave Reichert wise­ly decid­ed to quit while he was unde­feat­ed and get out of Con­gress. He made his exit from the House of Rep­re­sen­ta­tives at the mid­way point of Don­ald Trump’s time in the Oval Office and was spared from sub­se­quent­ly hav­ing to vote on mat­ters such as Trump’s impeach­ment, which could have jeop­ar­dized his stand­ing with the Trump-wor­ship­ing Repub­li­can base. Reichert was also out of office and out of the elec­toral are­na when the hor­rif­ic Dobbs deci­sion was hand­ed down, so many Demo­c­ra­t­ic and inde­pen­dent vot­ers like­ly aren’t aware of his stri­dent oppo­si­tion to repro­duc­tive rights.

The Demo­c­ra­t­ic Par­ty has con­trolled the gov­er­nor’s man­sion for near­ly half a cen­tu­ry. Wash­ing­ton vot­ers have not cho­sen a Repub­li­can to be the state’s chief exec­u­tive since 1980, when John Spell­man was elect­ed. Democ­rats have been run­ning the state’s exec­u­tive branch for the entire­ty of all young Wash­ing­to­ni­ans’ lives and the major­i­ty of most every­one else’s. It’s under­stand­able that some vot­ers, includ­ing vot­ers who lean Demo­c­ra­t­ic, may be enter­tain­ing the idea of giv­ing a Repub­li­can a chance to gov­ern for a change. That does­n’t mean they will actu­al­ly end up vot­ing for Dave Reichert, however.

Bob Fer­gu­son’s sup­port has been grow­ing over the course of the year. This is the third time we’ve polled the 2024 guber­na­to­r­i­al con­test. In our first sur­vey, which field­ed in March, before Jay Inslee announced his retire­ment, we found Bob Fer­gu­son with 21% sup­port in a hypo­thet­i­cal field that also includ­ed fel­low Democ­rats Hilary Franz and Dow Con­stan­tine plus Repub­li­can Bruce Dammeier. Dammeier had a plu­ral­i­ty lead in that sur­vey of 35%. In June, we found Fer­gu­son at 25% against Franz, Mul­let, and Repub­li­cans Semi Bird and Raul Gar­cia. Now, against Reichert, Mul­let, and Bird, Fer­gu­son has reached 31% sup­port. That’s a tra­jec­to­ry of progress and momen­tum. Can he keep it going?

The Top Two elec­tion is many months away. While 2024 might be right around the cor­ner, vot­ers will not be cast­ing bal­lots in the August Top Two elec­tion until next sum­mer. We have many sea­sons of cam­paign­ing ahead of us, and that cam­paign­ing is like­ly to alter the dynam­ics in this race. Impor­tant­ly, Bob Fer­gu­son has already raised a pret­ty large war chest and will have the resources to share his cam­paign’s mes­sage with Wash­ing­ton voters.

Reichert’s position looks a lot like McKenna’s, circa 2011

Young read­ers, out of state read­ers, or those who are new to Wash­ing­ton pol­i­tics may not real­ize that the state has seen an elec­toral envi­ron­ment like this before.

In 2011 and for months into 2012, most polls showed Repub­li­can Attor­ney Gen­er­al Rob McKen­na ahead of future Demo­c­ra­t­ic Gov­er­nor Jay Inslee, includ­ing sur­veys done by Pub­lic Pol­i­cy Polling, one of NPI’s poll­sters, which field­ed this project for us. McKen­na led in five out of six polls con­duct­ed in 2011 and anoth­er eight out of eleven con­duct­ed in the first half of 2012, accord­ing to Wikipedia con­trib­u­tors, who’ve com­piled a lot of pub­lic opin­ion research from that cycle.

“The most like­ly match up for Gov­er­nor of Wash­ing­ton next year looks like it would be a barn burn­er, with Repub­li­can Attor­ney Gen­er­al Rob McKen­na start­ing out with just a 40–38 lead over Demo­c­ra­t­ic Con­gress­man Jay Inslee,” Pub­lic Pol­i­cy Polling not­ed in a May 18th (2011) press release. “The main rea­son McKen­na is ahead of Inslee at this point is slight­ly high­er name recog­ni­tion. 60% of vot­ers know McKen­na well enough to have formed an opin­ion about him, while that is true for only 51% when it comes to Inslee. The two have sim­i­lar net favor­a­bil­i­ty rat­ings with Inslee at +9 (30/21) and McKen­na at +8 (34/26).”

The con­sen­sus among many jour­nal­ists and observers in the 2012 cycle was that McKen­na was the fron­trun­ner and Inslee the under­dog. And the body of pub­lic opin­ion research cer­tain­ly pro­vid­ed evi­dence for that view, at least up until the point when Inslee’s cam­paign began air­ing ads cre­at­ed by Frank Greer and GMMB that intro­duced (or rein­tro­duced) him and his fam­i­ly to Wash­ing­ton voters.

After those ads began air­ing, most polls began find­ing leads for Inslee rather than McKen­na. You can see the shift in the table below, start­ing in July of 2012.

Table from Wikipedia show­ing 2011–2012 guber­na­to­r­i­al polling 

Poll sourceDate(s)
Inslee (D)
McKen­na (R)
Not sure
Pub­lic Pol­i­cy PollingNovem­ber 1–3, 2012932± 3.2%50%48%2%
KING5/SurveyUSAOcto­ber 28–31, 2012555± 4.2%47%46%7%
KCTS 9/Washington PollOcto­ber 18–31, 2012632± 3.9%49%46%6%
Elway PollOcto­ber 18–21, 2012451± 4.5%45%47%10%
Strategies360Octo­ber 17–20, 2012500± 4.4%45%45%10%
Pub­lic Pol­i­cy Polling/WCVOcto­ber 15–16, 2012574± n/a%48%42%10%
KCTS 9/Washington PollOcto­ber 1–16, 2012782± 3.5%48%45%8%
Ras­mussen ReportsOcto­ber 14, 2012500± 4.5%47%45%9%
Sur­veyUSAOcto­ber 12–14, 2012543± 4.3%47%44%9%
Sur­veyUSASep­tem­ber 28–30, 2012540± 4.3%48%42%10%
Ras­mussen ReportsSep­tem­ber 26, 2012500± 4.5%46%45%9%
Pub­lic Elway PollSep­tem­ber 9–12, 2012405± 5%44%41%15%
Pub­lic Pol­i­cy PollingSep­tem­ber 7–9, 2012563± 4.2%48%42%10%
Sur­vey USASep­tem­ber 7–9, 2012524± 4.4%49%44%7%
Sur­vey USAAugust 2–3, 2012524± 4.4%48%45%7%
Elway PollJuly 18–22, 2012405± 5.0%43%36%21%
Sur­vey USAJuly 16–17, 2012630± 4.0%41%42%16%
Pub­lic Pol­i­cy PollingJune 14–17, 20121,073± 3.0%40%43%17%
Elway PollJune 13–16, 2012408± 5.0%40%42%18%
Strategies360May 22–24, 2012500± 4.4%39%43%18%
Sur­vey USAMay 8–9, 2012557± 4.2%38%40%22%
Grove InsightsMarch 26–28, 2012500± 4.4%38%34%28%
Grove InsightsFeb­ru­ary 21–23, 2012500± 4.4%38%38%24%
Pub­lic Pol­i­cy PollingFeb­ru­ary 16–19, 20121,264± 2.8%42%42%16%
Sur­vey USAFeb­ru­ary 13–15, 2012572± 4.2%39%49%12%
Elway PollFeb­ru­ary 7–9, 2012405± 5.0%36%45%19%
Sur­vey USAJan­u­ary 12–16, 2012617± 4.0%43%46%11%
Sur­vey USANovem­ber 21–23, 2011549± 4.3%38%44%17%
Wash­ing­ton PollOcto­ber 10–30, 2011938± 3.2%38%44%18%
Sur­vey USASep­tem­ber 21–22, 2011529± 4.3%38%44%18%
Sur­vey USAJune 24–26, 2011600± 4.4%47%44%9%
Pub­lic Pol­i­cy PollingMay 12–15, 20111,098± 3.0%38%40%22%
Sur­vey USAApril 27–28, 2011610± 4.0%41%48%11%

Inter­est­ing­ly, one of the ques­tions PPP asked in its May 2011 sur­vey was whether vot­ers would pre­fer Dave Reichert to Jay Inslee in a hypo­thet­i­cal matchup.

36% said they’d pre­fer Reichert if the 2012 can­di­dates for gov­er­nor were Inslee and Reichert, while 42% said Inslee. As I not­ed above, Reichert lat­er con­tem­plat­ed run­ning against Inslee in 2016 and 2020, but passed both times.

How­ev­er, now that Inslee is retir­ing, Reichert is run­ning. And like McKen­na in May of 2011, he has a two-point lead over his prob­a­ble Demo­c­ra­t­ic opponent.

But, if his­to­ry is any guide, that frag­ile lead — which is small­er than our pol­l’s mar­gin of error — could dis­ap­pear by next sum­mer, or even sooner.

A few thoughts on each candidate’s path to victory

Dave Reichert is slight­ly ahead now accord­ing to our polling, but his path to vic­to­ry is tougher due to Wash­ing­ton’s Demo­c­ra­t­ic lean. Reichert needs to keep his Repub­li­can base behind him, keep inde­pen­dents dialed in, and ensure some Demo­c­ra­t­ic vot­ers feel com­fort­able enough cross­ing over to back him. Reichert has sig­naled that pub­lic safe­ty will be a key theme of his cam­paign along with tax cuts and dereg­u­la­tion — two long­time right wing cam­paign staples.

Bob Fer­gu­son can win by reel­ing in most of the Demo­c­ra­t­ic vot­ers who are con­sid­er­ing split­ting their tick­ets and improv­ing his stand­ing with inde­pen­dents. If his cam­paign makes a con­cert­ed effort to pro­pose plans which address the anx­i­eties that vot­ers have about Wash­ing­ton’s future, like loom­ing school clo­sures and staff lay­offs in dis­tricts across the state, that could help him con­nect with vot­ers. Fer­gu­son has an oppor­tu­ni­ty in this next phase of the cam­paign to demon­strate that he’ll be an edu­ca­tion-focused gov­er­nor. It’s an issue Reichert has­n’t focused on much but it’s real­ly, real­ly impor­tant to Washingtonians.

Closing thoughts

At NPI, we believe that polling can be an incred­i­bly use­ful tool for under­stand­ing pub­lic opin­ion. But polling has its lim­i­ta­tions and it’s impor­tant to be aware of them. As I men­tioned above, polls can’t and don’t pre­dict future elec­tion results. They are snap­shots in time, as the say­ing goes. Our team tries to point this out as often as pos­si­ble because it unfor­tu­nate­ly just does­n’t get said enough.

In 2024, we will be back with more guber­na­to­r­i­al polling at key junc­tures dur­ing the year, and we look for­ward to bring­ing you more data.

When shar­ing this poll find­ing with oth­ers, please encour­age peo­ple to read the accom­pa­ny­ing analy­sis pro­vid­ed here in this post. Our team believes that poll find­ings real­ly ben­e­fit from con­text, which is why we always pro­vide analy­sis along with the text of our ques­tions and the responses.

And last­ly, if you appre­ci­ate NPI’s research and find it help­ful, we hope you’ll con­sid­er sup­port­ing us by donat­ing or becom­ing a mem­ber.

About the author

Andrew Villeneuve is the founder and executive director of the Northwest Progressive Institute, as well as the founder of NPI's sibling, the Northwest Progressive Foundation. He has worked to advance progressive causes for over two decades as a strategist, speaker, author, and organizer. Andrew is also a cybersecurity expert, a veteran facilitator, a delegate to the Washington State Democratic Central Committee, and a member of the Climate Reality Leadership Corps.

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