nonincumbent

nonincumbent

(ˌnɒnɪnˈkʌmbənt)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a candidate or party in an election that does not already hold the position
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, in 1960 Kennedy was a nonincumbent engaged in a hard-fought contest with a formidable Republican opponent, Richard Nixon.
Pursuant to this reasoning, Tolley's (2016) research on coverage of non-White candidates at the federal level in Canada finds that nonincumbent (i.
most heavily to nonincumbent candidates in competitive races).
On average, an incumbent candidate received $33,156 from special interest groups, which is more than quadruple the average amount of a nonincumbent, $6,822.
Only Texas has a nonincumbent residential retail-market share higher than 50 percent.
With 97% of the precincts reporting, de Blasio held a commanding lead of 74% to 24% the largest margin of victory by a nonincumbent in any mayorA's race in city history.
Early Fundraising by Nonincumbent Female Congressional Candidates: The Importance of Women's PACs.
This means that in more than 95% of the market, the independent is the nonincumbent and can use disruptive technology to move outside its traditional service territories to gain market share, revenue and margin.
23) Recall from the discussion above that it is these new, nonincumbent first secretaries that I refer to as "second" first secretaries.
Gaboury said nonincumbent town meeting candidates only need 10 signatures of registered voters in their own precincts to have their names on the ballot.
Among nonincumbent candidates, five won election to the circuit bench, and 11 to the county bench.
The incumbent versus nonincumbent frame explains many of the logical inconsistencies that arise in the current debate.