38th Legislative District (New Jersey)

New Jersey's 38th Legislative District is one of 40 districts that make up the map for the New Jersey Legislature. It covers the Bergen County municipalities of Bergenfield, Fair Lawn, Glen Rock, Hasbrouck Heights, Lodi, Maywood, New Milford, Oradell, Paramus, River Edge, Rochelle Park, and Saddle Brook and the Passaic County borough of Hawthorne.[1]

New Jersey's 38th Legislative District
New Jersey Legislative Districts Map (2011) D38 hl.svg
SenatorJoseph Lagana (D)
Assembly membersLisa Swain (D)
Chris Tully (D)
Registration
Demographics
Population222,394
Voting-age population177,874
Registered voters151,184

Demographic informationEdit

As of the 2010 United States Census, the district had a population of 222,394, of whom 177,874 (80.0%) were of voting age. The racial makeup of the district was 155,330 (69.8%) White, 7,431 (3.3%) African American, 448 (0.2%) Native American, 42,309 (19.0%) Asian, 66 (0.0%) Pacific Islander, 10,957 (4.9%) from some other race, and 5,853 (2.6%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 37,591 (16.9%) of the population.[2]

The district had 151,184 registered voters as of February 28, 2019, of whom 65,125 (43.1%) were registered as unaffiliated, 52,524 (34.7%) were registered as Democrats, 32,368 (21.4%) were registered as Republicans, and 1,167 (0.8%) were registered to other parties.[3]

Political representationEdit

The district is represented for the 2018–2019 Legislative Session (Senate, General Assembly) in the State Senate by Joseph Lagana (D, Paramus) and in the General Assembly by Lisa Swain (D, Fair Lawn) and Chris Tully (D, Bergenfield).[4][5]

District historyEdit

Since the creation of the 40-district legislative map in 1973, the 38th District has always included Paramus, though early in the lifetime of the 40-district map, Hackensack was also within the district. In the 1973 version of the map, and in the decade following the 1981 redistricting, Paramus and Hackensack anchored the 38th District with numerous nearby municipalities in central Bergen County compromising the remainder of the district.[6][7] In the 1991 redistricting, the 38th became more of a crescent shape stretching from Cliffside Park and Palisades Park, northwest to Elmwood Park, then north and east to Paramus and Oradell.[8] This shape was slightly modified in 2001 when that year's redistricting extended the 38th to the Hudson River picking up Fort Lee and Edgewater.[9] The crescent shape of the district was removed in the 2011 redistricting when it changed to a T-shaped district extending out of Bergen County for the first time.[1]

Election historyEdit

In October 2015, Anthony Cappola left the race for an Assembly seat in the 38th District and resigned from office as a member of the River Edge Borough Council, following disclosures that he had written and published a 2003 book titled Outrageous that was described as "full of racial slurs, rants and stereotypes".[10] The Bergen County Republican Organization filed suit in Passaic County, seeking to replace Cappola's spot on the ballot with Fernando Alonso and offering to cover the $100,000 cost of reprinting ballots. Bergen County Clerk John Hogan argued that absentee ballots had already been printed and distributed, with nearly ballots already completed and submitted to the Clerk's Office.[11] The Republicans unexpectedly dropped the effort to have the candidate replaced on October 13 and Cappola later announced his intention to continue in the race.[12][13] Ultimately Cappola and his running mate Mark DiPisa were defeated by Democratic incumbents Tim Eustace and Joseph Lagana.[14]

All three seats became vacant in 2018. Robert M. Gordon resigned his Senate seat on April 4, 2018 to accept an appointment to the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities.[15] Democratic committee members in Bergen and Passaic Counties unanimously selected Assemblyman Lagana over Assemblyman Eustace (after the latter withdrew to back Lagana) to replace Gordon in the Senate on April 11; he took his Senate seat on April 12.[16][17] The following day on April 13, Eustace resigned his seat to become Deputy Director of the North Jersey District Water Supply Commission.[18] Committee members selected Fair Lawn Mayor Lisa Swain and Congressional aide and former Bergenfield Council President Chris Tully as the replacements in the Assembly; they were sworn in on May 24.[19][20]

Session Senate Assembly
1974–1975 John Skevin (D) Edward H. Hynes (D) Paul Contillo (D)
1976–1977 Robert Burns (D) Paul Contillo (D)
1978–1979 John Skevin (D) Robert Burns (D) Paul Contillo (D)
1980–1981 John B. Paolella (R) Louis F. Kosco (R)
1982–1983 John B. Paolella (R) Pat Schuber (R) Louis F. Kosco (R)
1984–1985 Paul Contillo (D) Pat Schuber (R) Louis F. Kosco (R)
1986–1987 Pat Schuber (R) Louis F. Kosco (R)
1988–1989 Paul Contillo (D) Pat Schuber (R) Patrick J. Roma (R)
1990–1991 Pat Schuber (R)[n 1] Patrick J. Roma (R)
Rose Marie Heck (R)[n 2]
1992–1993 Louis F. Kosco (R) Rose Marie Heck (R) Patrick J. Roma (R)
1994–1995 Louis F. Kosco (R) Rose Marie Heck (R) Patrick J. Roma (R)
1996–1997 Rose Marie Heck (R) Patrick J. Roma (R)[n 3]
Guy Talarico (R)[n 4]
1998–1999 Louis F. Kosco (R) Rose Marie Heck (R) Guy Talarico (R)
2000–2001 Rose Marie Heck (R) Guy Talarico (R)
2002–2003 Joseph Coniglio (D) Rose Marie Heck (R) Matt Ahearn (D)
Matt Ahearn (G)[n 5]
2004–2005 Joseph Coniglio (D) Robert M. Gordon (D) Joan Voss (D)
2006–2007 Robert M. Gordon (D) Joan Voss (D)
2008–2009 Robert M. Gordon (D) Connie Wagner (D) Joan Voss (D)
2010–2011 Connie Wagner (D) Joan Voss (D)
2012–2013 Robert M. Gordon (D) Connie Wagner (D)[n 6] Tim Eustace (D)
Paul Contillo (D)[n 7]
2014–2015 Robert M. Gordon (D) Joseph Lagana (D) Tim Eustace (D)
2016–2017 Joseph Lagana (D) Tim Eustace (D)
2018–2019 Robert M. Gordon (D)[n 8] Joseph Lagana (D)[n 9] Tim Eustace (D)[n 10]
Joseph Lagana (D)[n 9] Lisa Swain (D)[n 11] Chris Tully (D)[n 11]
  1. ^ Resigned on December 31, 1990 following his election as Bergen County Executive[21]
  2. ^ Appointed to the Assembly; Sworn in on January 31, 1991[22]
  3. ^ Resigned January 10, 1997 to become a Superior Court judge
  4. ^ Appointed to the Assembly on February 20, 1997
  5. ^ Switched party registration on January 24, 2003[23]
  6. ^ Resigned on October 1, 2013
  7. ^ Appointed to the Assembly on November 18, 2013
  8. ^ Resigned on April 4, 2018 to become a Commissioner of the Board of Public Utilities
  9. ^ a b Appointed to the Senate on April 12, 2018, won a November 6, 2018 special election to complete unexpired term
  10. ^ Resigned on April 13, 2018 to become Deputy Director of the North Jersey District Water Supply Commission
  11. ^ a b Appointed to the Assembly on May 24, 2018, won a November 6, 2018 special election to complete unexpired term

Election resultsEdit

SenateEdit

Special election, November 6, 2018[24]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Joseph A Lagana 48,451 60.1   3.0
Republican Daisy Ortiz Berger 32,140 39.9   3.0
Total votes 80,591 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2017[25]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Bob Gordon 30,881 57.1   5.2
Republican Kelly Langschultz 23,238 42.9   5.2
Total votes 54,119 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2013[26]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Bob Gordon 27,779 51.9   1.1
Republican Fernando A. Alonso 25,767 48.1   1.1
Total votes 53,546 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2011[27]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Robert M. Gordon 22,299 53.0
Republican John J. Driscoll, Jr. 19,745 47.0
Total votes 42,044 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2007[28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Robert M. Gordon 22,351 59.9   4.2
Republican Robert Colletti 14,949 40.1   4.2
Total votes 37,300 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2003[29]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Joseph Coniglio 23,077 55.7   2.5
Republican Rose Marie Heck 18,321 44.3   2.5
Total votes 41,398 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2001[30]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Joseph Coniglio 29,316 53.2
Republican Louis F. Kosco 25,773 46.8
Total votes 55,089 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1997[31][32]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Louis F. Kosco 30,538 55.2   8.1
Democratic Valerie Vaineri Huttle 23,350 42.2   5.5
Conservative Denise A. Richardson 1,390 2.5 N/A
Total votes 55,278 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1993[33]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Louis F. Kosco 40,276 63.3   7.9
Democratic James Krone 23,348 36.7   4.4
Total votes 63,624 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1991[34]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Louis F. Kosco 27,748 55.4
Democratic Paul Contillo 20,572 41.1
Taxpayers Only Choice C. Fischer 1,773 3.5
Total votes 50,093 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1987[35]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Paul Contillo 23,574 52.6   1.9
Republican Louis F. Kosco 21,206 47.4   1.9
Total votes 44,780 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1983[36]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Paul Contillo 22,422 50.7   4.2
Republican John B. Paolella 21,827 49.3   1.7
Total votes 44,249 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1981[37]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican John B. Paolella 30,670 51.0
Democratic John M. Skevin 27,968 46.5
Citizens For Progress Bernard J. Focarino 1,473 2.5
Total votes 60,111 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1977[38]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic John M. Skevin 24,629 56.1   1.5
Republican Frank A. Buono, Jr. 19,289 43.9   1.5
Total votes 43,918 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1973[39]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic John M. Skevin 31,677 57.6
Republican Frederick E. Wendel 23,307 42.4
Total votes 54,984 100.0

AssemblyEdit

Special election, November 6, 2018[40]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Christopher Tully 46,406 59.3
Republican Jayme Ouellette 31,833 40.7
Total votes 78,239 100.0
Special election, November 6, 2018[40]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Lisa Swain 47,865 59.7
Republican Gail Horton 32,310 40.3
Total votes 80,175 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2017[41]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Joseph A. Lagana 30,800 29.3   0.2
Democratic Tim Eustace 30,727 29.2   0.1
Republican William Leonard 21,541 20.5   1.4
Republican Christopher B. Wolf 21,525 20.5   0.6
Independent- NJ Awakens Dev Goswami 533 0.5 N/A
Total votes 105,126 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2015[14]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Tim Eustace 19,563 29.1   4.1
Democratic Joseph Lagana 19,511 29.1   3.9
Republican Mark DiPisa 14,721 21.9   3.0
Republican Anthony Cappola 13,339 19.9   4.9
Total votes 67,134 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2013[42]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Joseph Lagana 26,279 25.2   2.0
Democratic Timothy J. Eustace 26,021 25.00   0.7
Republican Joseph J. Sarpa 25,965 24.94   1.6
Republican Joan Fragala 25,836 24.81   1.8
Total votes 104,101 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2011[43]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Connie Terranova Wagner 22,258 27.2
Democratic Timothy J. Eustace 21,097 25.7
Republican Richard S. Goldberg 19,091 23.3
Republican Fernando A. Alonso 18,820 23.0
Libertarian Vinko Grskovic 707 0.9
Total votes 81,973 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2009[44]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Concetta Wagner 28,618 27.9   1.7
Democratic Joan M. Voss 28,078 27.4   2.6
Republican Judith Fisher 23,132 22.5   1.8
Republican Nicholas Lonzisero 22,808 22.2   2.5
Total votes 102,636 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2007[45]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Joan M. Voss 21,779 30.0   0.0
Democratic Concetta Wagner 21,457 29.6   0.9
Republican John J. Driscoll Jr. 14,997 20.7   0.9
Republican Renee Czarnecki 14,323 19.7   0.0
Total votes 72,556 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2005[46]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Robert M. Gordon 32,389 30.5   3.6
Democratic Joan M. Voss 31,886 30.0   4.6
Republican Richard L. Miller 21,008 19.8   1.6
Republican John J. Baldino 20,915 19.7   1.2
Total votes 106,198 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2003[47]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Robert M. Gordon 21,857 26.9   1.7
Democratic Joan Voss 20,580 25.4   0.5
Republican Louis A. Tedesco Jr 17,398 21.4   3.9
Republican Ed Trawinski 16,983 20.9   3.7
Green Matt Ahearn 4,357 5.4   19.8
Total votes 81,175 100.0
New Jersey general election, 2001[48]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Rose Marie Heck 27,055 25.3
Democratic Matt Ahearn 26,919 25.2
Democratic Kay Nest 26,587 24.9
Republican Nicholas R. Felice 26,252 24.6
Total votes 106,813 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1999[49]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Rose Marie Heck 17,734 27.5   0.5
Republican Guy F. Talarico 17,620 27.3   1.0
Democratic Helene Herbert 14,307 22.2   0.2
Democratic Robert Riccardella 13,972 21.7   0.5
Independent - Progressive Michael Perrone, Jr. 899 1.4 N/A
Total votes 64,532 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1997[50][51]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Rose Marie Heck 29,987 28.0   1.6
Republican Guy F. Talarico 28,157 26.3   1.9
Democratic Michael Paul De Marse 23,956 22.4   1.1
Democratic Fred Dressel 23,738 22.2   1.6
Conservative Bernard C. Sobolewski 1,259 1.2   0.5
Total votes 107,097 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1995[52][53]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Patrick J. Roma 21,013 28.2   4.0
Republican Rose Marie Heck 19,655 26.4   4.1
Democratic Donna M. Spoto 15,832 21.3   2.8
Democratic Frederick J. Dressel 15,314 20.6   2.1
Conservative Bernadette Mc Caskey 1,326 1.8 N/A
Conservative Bernard C. Sobolewski 1,245 1.7 N/A
Total votes 74,385 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1993[33]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Patrick J. Roma 40,523 32.2   0.2
Republican Rose Marie Heck 38,388 30.5   1.9
Democratic Frank Biasco 23,665 18.8   1.1
Democratic Robert Burns 23,292 18.5   1.0
Total votes 125,868 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1991[34]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Patrick J. Roma 31,958 32.0
Republican Rose Marie Heck 28,552 28.6
Democratic Frank Biasco 19,816 19.9
Democratic Thomas J. Duch 19,398 19.5
Total votes 99,724 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1989[54]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican William P. Schuber 29,652 27.5   0.4
Republican Patrick J. Roma 28,264 26.3   1.2
Democratic Joseph Cipolla 24,983 23.2   0.9
Democratic Greta Kiernan 24,739 23.0   0.7
Total votes 107,638 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1987[35]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican William P. Schuber 23,566 27.1   3.7
Republican Patrick J. Roma 21,791 25.1   5.1
Democratic John J. Ryan, Jr. 20,894 24.1   4.3
Democratic Joseph Capizzi 20,576 23.7   4.8
Total votes 86,827 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1985[55]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican William P. Schuber 29,606 30.8   3.9
Republican Louis F. Kosco 29,096 30.2   3.1
Democratic Thomas K. Hynes 19,033 19.8   3.9
Democratic David S. Turetsky 18,190 18.9   3.5
Libertarian Richard Kraus 313 0.3 N/A
Total votes 96,238 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1983[36]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Louis F. Kosco 23,191 27.1   1.0
Republican William P. Schuber 23,034 26.9   2.1
Democratic Robert J. Colon 20,303 23.7   0.2
Democratic Adeline Epifano Goldsholl 19,201 22.4   1.0
Total votes 85,729 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1981[37]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Louis F. Kosco 30,204 26.1
Republican William P. Schuber 28,684 24.8
Democratic Tony Luna 27,624 23.9
Democratic Robert Burns 27,012 23.4
Citizens For Progress Andrew J. Repetti 1,161 1.0
Citizens For Progress Charles Lo Presti 942 0.8
Total votes 115,627 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1979[56]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican John B. Paolella 20,452 26.1   2.3
Republican Louis F. Kosco 19,578 25.0   2.9
Democratic Paul J. Contillo 19,204 24.5   2.8
Democratic Robert Burns 18,294 23.3   3.5
Independents Walter Haas 881 1.1 N/A
Total votes 78,409 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1977[38]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Paul J. Contillo 23,585 27.3   1.1
Democratic Robert Burns 23,113 26.8   1.7
Republican James J. Cuccio 20,551 23.8   0.6
Republican Louis F. Kosco 19,028 22.1   2.2
Total votes 86,277 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1975[57]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Paul J. Contillo 25,621 26.2   2.9
Democratic Robert Burns 24,511 25.1   4.9
Republican Frank A. Buono, Jr. 23,873 24.4   3.1
Republican Ralph W. Chandless, Jr. 23,800 24.3   4.6
Total votes 97,805 100.0
New Jersey general election, 1973[39]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Edward H. Hynes 32,878 30.0
Democratic Paul J. Contillo 31,818 29.1
Republican Charles E. Reid 23,276 21.3
Republican Ralph W. Chandless, Jr. 21,544 19.7
Total votes 109,516 100.0

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b "Districts by Number". New Jersey Legislature. Retrieved July 22, 2015.
  2. ^ "DP-1: Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 from the 2010 Demographic Profile Data for the General Assembly District 38 (2010), New Jersey". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved July 22, 2015.
  3. ^ Statewide Voter Registration Summary, New Jersey Department of State, February 28, 2019. Accessed March 17, 2019.
  4. ^ Legislative Roster 2018-2019 Session, New Jersey Legislature. Accessed January 10, 2018.
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  10. ^ Ensslin, John C.; and Pugliese, Nicholas. "Outrageous author quits council seat in River Edge", The Record (Bergen County), October 2, 2015. Accessed October 7, 2015. "Embattled Republican Anthony Cappola resigned as a River Edge councilman Friday, one day after stepping down as a GOP Assembly candidate following disclosures that he had authored a book full of racial slurs, rants and stereotypes."
  11. ^ Ensslin, John C. "Judge halts ballot printing until court rules on Bergen GOP replacing Assembly candidate", The Record (Bergen County), October 6, 2015. Accessed October 7, 2015. " A judge Tuesday ordered Bergen County election officials to stop processing vote-by-mail ballots in the hotly-contested 38th Legislative District until the court can rule on whether Republicans should be able to replace an Assembly candidate who has quit the race.Bergen County Clerk John Hogan said his office was instructed by a clerk for a Superior Court judge in Passaic County around 2 p.m. to halt work in the district where former GOP candidate Anthony Cappola had dropped out last week amid furor over a book he had written."
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  22. ^ Staff. "Hasbrouck Mayor Sworn to Fill N.J. Assembly Post", The Record (Bergen County), February 1, 1991. Accessed July 23, 2015. "Hasbrouck Heights Mayor Rose Heck was sworn as a state assemblywoman on Thursday, filling the seat that was vacated when William 'Pat' Schuber was elected Bergen County executive in November."
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