List of state Green Parties in the United States
The Green Party of the United States has affiliated state parties in most states. This list aims to include all state Green Parties. It links to articles on the state parties where they exist.
Alabama Green Party
|Social Media Coordinator||Myriah King-Rao|
The Green Party of Alabama is a state-level political party in the United States. They subscribe to the 10 key values of the US Green Party. Their nominated candidate for President in 2016 was Dr. Jill Stein.
The Green Party of Alaska is the state party organization for Alaska of the Green Party of the United States of America. Alaska was the first state to gain Green Party ballot access, in 1990, when Jim Sykes ran for governor. Sykes had previously filed a ballot access lawsuit, citing an earlier case, Vogler v. Miller.
Like the Alaska Libertarian Party, the Green Party organizes local affiliate groups by regions of the state rather than election districts. It is known for calling these groups bioregions. The organized bioregions of the GPAK include the Southcentral Bioregion (Anchorage area) and the Tanana-Yukon Bioregion (the Interior, around the Tanana and Yukon River areas).
The Green Party of Arizona (AZPG) is the affiliate of the Green Party in the state of Arizona. It was founded by Carolyn Campbell alongside others in the 1990s. The two current co-chairs of the Arizona Green Party are Maritza Broce and Angel Torres.
The Arizona Green Party is best known for its strong stances on environmental protection, which the party was founded upon. Apart from this, the Arizona Green Party identifies with ten key values: grassroots democracy, social justice, ecological wisdom, non-violence, decentralization, feminism and gender equality, community-based economics, respect for diversity, personal and global responsibility, and future focus and sustainability. Additionally, The Green Party committee openly opposes the militarization of our borders and protests the idea of building a wall between U.S and Mexico, according to the party's official platform committee website. Arizona Green Party stand against free-trade and in support of repealing the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), Fast Track, and other globalizing trade policies.
With the November 2008 election of Richard Carroll as representative for the 39th District (Little Rock) in the Arkansas House of Representatives, the Arkansas Green Party gained its first ever state representative in the state's history for a time was the only elected state representative of any U.S. Green Party.
Greens achieved their first electoral victory in Arkansas in 1992 when Stephan Miller was elected Alderman for Fayetteville, Ward 1. He was joined on the City Council in 1996 by Randy Zurcher when he was elected to represent Fayetteville, Ward 2.
The Green Party of California (GPCA) is the California affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. The party is a ballot-qualified in California, first established as such in 1991, using the petition method of gaining state recognition.
As of October 20, 2014, there were 110,511 registered party members accounting for 0.62 percent of registered voters in California, Mendocino, Nevada, and Humboldt counties have the highest per-capita number of Green Party members.
To maintain qualified status in California, a party must have registered voters equal to or more than 0.33% percent of the number of voters, or by the petition method, according to which a party must get petition signatures of 10% of registered voters in the previous gubernatorial election.
The Green Party of Colorado first attempted to qualify for statewide ballot status in 1994. While the party was unsuccessful in gaining ballot access, the party did qualify for Qualified Political Organization status. This made it possible to register as a Green in Colorado.
The Green Party of Colorado qualified for statewide ballot status in July 1998 and has retained its ballot status ever since.
The Connecticut Green Party (CTGP) is the Connecticut affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. It is governed by three co-chairs, one of whom must be a woman, all of whom are elected at their Annual Meeting each May. The party is committed to grassroots democracy, social justice, non-violence and ecological wisdom. Those are also the four pillars of Green politics.
Ralph Nader, one of the more well-known Green Party figures in the United States, is from Connecticut, though he has never been a party member. For the 2006 election year, the Connecticut Green Party endorsed Cliff Thornton to run for Governor, and Ralph Ferrucci to run for U.S. Senate. The Connecticut Greens also endorsed Daniel Sumrall and Richard Duffee to run for Congress in the 3rd and 4th districts respectively.
In 2007 elections two party members were elected. In New Haven Allan Brison was elected alderman in the 10th Ward  (386 votes to 283), and in Windham, party Co-chair Jean deSmet was elected First Selectman. DeSmet is the first Green Party candidate in the state to win a top municipal office. 
The Green Party of Delaware was founded in the late 1990s.
District of Columbia
The D.C. Statehood Green Party, also known as the D.C. Statehood Party, is a left-wing political party in Washington, D.C. The party is the D.C. affiliate of the national Green Party, but has traditionally been involved primarily with issues related to the District of Columbia statehood movement. Party members sometimes call it the second most popular party in the city because in the 2006 election its candidates won more total votes than the Republican candidates. As of March 31, 2016, there are 3,419 registered voters affiliated with the D.C. Statehood Green Party. That is 0.79% of all registered voters.
The Green Party of Florida was organized in 1992. At that time the State of Florida had a very stringent standard applied to what were considered minor party candidates in elections. To have statewide ballot status, minor parties had to file a petition with at least 3% of all registered voters. To keep this status, they had to maintain a number of party members equal to 5% of all registered voters.
In 1998 state law concerning access to the state ballot was eased. In February 1999 the state legislature implemented changes allowing any party organized on a state basis to field candidates in elections. This allowed the Green Party and other parties to qualify to field candidates on the ballot. The Green Party has retained its statewide ballot status ever since.
The Georgia Green Party is a state-level political party in Georgia. Their candidate for President in 2016 was Dr. Jill Stein. Stein was denied access to the ballot. The party sued and won at the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit.
The party's focus includes environmental issues, community-based economics, personal responsibility, diversity, social justice, and non-violence.
The Illinois Green Party is a statewide political party in Illinois. The party is state affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. Its stated mission and purpose are to advance the Ten Key Values of the Green Party in Illinois through political means and to support individual members and the formation of Green Party locals.
In 2006, the party ran its first statewide candidates led by Rich Whitney, candidate for Illinois Governor, who received 361,336 votes for 10% of the total vote, making the Green Party one of only three legally established, statewide political parties in Illinois, in addition to the Democratic and Republican parties until it lost that status in 2010.
The Kentucky Green Party was officially founded on July 23, 2011 during the Founding Statewide Convention in Lawrenceburg, Kentucky. Though the Kentucky Green Party was officially established in 2011, two candidates had competed in state elections as Green Party members in years prior.
The Green Party of Louisiana is a state-level political party affiliated with the Green Party of the United States (GPUS). The nominee of the GPUS has been on every presidential ballot in the state since 1996.
The Maine Green Independent Party is a state-level political party affiliated with the Green Party of the United States. It is the oldest state green party in the United States. It was founded following an informal meeting of 18 environmental advocates, including Bowdoin College professor John Rensenbrink and others in Augusta, Maine in January 1984. From 1994 to 2006, the party's gubernatorial nominees received between 6% and 10% of the vote.
On September 21, 2017, state representative Ralph Chapman switched party affiliation from independent to the Green Independent Party. A month later, non voting member Henry John Bear also switched his party affiliation to the Green Independent Party from the Democratic Party.
The Green-Rainbow Party is one of four political parties officially recognized by the Secretary of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. The party is a local state affiliate for the wider Green Party of the United States. Originally the Massachusetts Green Party, it was formed in 1996 and recognized in 2000. It merged with the Rainbow Coalition Party in 2002 and rebranded as the Green-Rainbow Party. The party has supported candidates on the national level such as Ralph Nader, David Cobb, and Jill Stein. It has also run candidates and pushed for political support at the state and municipal level. As of February 2012 the official party's membership ranks stood at roughly 5,300, which makes up about 0.12% of the Commonwealth's eligible electorate; though the number of votes for party candidates are usually significantly higher attributed to independent voters. Hampshire, Berkshire, and Nantucket counties have the highest per-capita number of Green-Rainbow Party members in ratio to county population.
The Green Party of Michigan is a political party in Michigan. It is the state affiliate of the Green Party of the United States (GPUS). The party has had ballot access in Michigan since November 2000, when their presidential candidate, Ralph Nader captured 2.74% of the national vote and 2% in Michigan. In 2016, the Green Party of Michigan elected 5 officers to local governments.
In Michigan the Green Party elected a candidate to office in its first year. That candidate was JoAnne Beemon who became the first Green elected in Michigan, when on election day 2000 she received 5,349 votes (86%) to become Drain Commissioner in Charlevoix County. Beemon was credited with thwarting construction of a Wal-Mart store, by formulating storm water runoff regulations stricter than the county stormwater ordinance. She informed Wal-Mart of this on February 12, 2004. Two months later in a phone call to Beemon on April 6, 2004, Wal-Mart project manager Allen Oertel acknowledged that the company altered its plan based on information from Beemon that it did not previously know of. Wal-Mart later ended the project. The Michigan party is a member of the Michigan Third Parties Coalition.
The Minnesota Greens Confederation, founded c. 1990/91, fostered the development of local Green Party organizations in the state. The Green Party of Minnesota was organized in December 1993. It was officially established in February and June 1994 at two founding conventions.
Twin Cities Greens was organized in 1988. The Green Party of St. Paul was established in 1997 to 1998.
The Green Party of Mississippi is a state political party in Mississippi, United States. It is the Mississippi affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. The Green Party was officially recognized by the state government in April 2002 and granted ballot access.
The Missouri Green Party is a state-level political party in Missouri. In 2016, Dr. Jill Stein was their candidate for President. 2016 was also the first time they got on the ballot in 16 years. Due to the party's candidate for Lieutenant Governor Jennifer Leach getting 2.4% of the vote, the party will remain on the ballot for at least 4 years.
Ed Williamson was elected to the Texas County Health Board, with a term through May of 2023.
The Montana Green Party is a state-level political party affiliated with the Green Party of the United States. It formed in 2001–2002 following Ralph Nader's run for president in 2000 as the Green Party nominee. It has run candidates for president, governor, lieutenant governor, U.S. Senate and the Montana legislature.
The Nebraska Green Party is a small but swiftly growing party. The party held its first convention in August 2000 at a Unitarian church in Lincoln, Nebraska. In the 2004 election three Congressional candidates, Roy Guisinger, party Co-Chair Steve Larrick and Dante Salvatierra garnered a total of over 10,000 votes statewide. The party lost its ballot access after the 2004 general election. In order to maintain status as an officially recognized party in Nebraska, Green Party candidates must garner at least five percent of the vote in federal or state electoral races. In 2004, these offices were limited to President and the House of Representatives. This led to the Green Party being recognized in the 1st District but not in the 2nd District and 3rd District. Petition drives qualified the Greens in all three districts in 2006.
The Green Party of Nevada is a state-level political party in Nevada, United States. They subscribe to the 10 key values of the US Green Party. Dr. Jill Stein was the party's nominee for President in 2016. The Nevada Green Party first qualified for ballot access in 1996, and lost it in 1998. In 2014, the party sued the Nevada Secretary of State seeking to extend the deadline for petitions to get on the ballot, but the legislature extended the date and thus the party withdrew its suit.
The Green Party of New Jersey is the state party organization for New Jersey of the Green Party of the United States. It was founded in January 1997 by Nick Mellis (2008–2009 chair) and Steve Welzer.
The Green Party of New Jersey is one of the more active Green state affiliates, having nominated over 150 candidates for office. The party experienced its first non-partisan electoral victory in 1999 when (1997–1998 Party chair) Gary Novosielski was elected by voters in Rutherford to the Board of Education of the Rutherford School District.
The Green Party of New Mexico is the state party organization for New Mexico of the Green Party of the United States. It is listed as a minor qualified political party in New Mexico.
The Green Party of New York is a ballot-qualified political party in New York. It was founded in 1992 and is a part of the national Green Party movement. The party regained ballot status for four years when Howie Hawkins received over 50,000 votes in the 2010 gubernatorial election and retained it for another four years in the 2014 election, when the party moved up to line D, the fourth line on state ballots, passing the Working Families and Independence parties, with 5 percent of the vote.
The North Carolina Green Party is a political party in the state of North Carolina, and the NC affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. It does not currently hold ballot access but as of October 2015,[update] it was gathering signatures to meet state requirements for party certification.
In 2016, the party came close to gaining statewide ballot access, closer than the other six new parties, but still fell short of getting the required amount of signatures. The party, in collaboration with the Stein/Baraka presidential campaign, helped garner more write-in votes for Jill Stein than any presidential write-in candidate has ever received in North Carolina.
The North Dakota Green Party is a state-level political party in North Dakota. They are not affiliated with the Green Party of the US. Their nominated candidate for President in 2016 was Dr. Jill Stein.
The Green Party of Ohio was founded as the Green Party of Northeast Ohio (the Northeast Ohio Greens) in the early 1990s. The Green Party of Northeast Ohio was a recognized local of the Greens/Green Party USA (GPUSA), the only national Green organization at the time.
In the mid-1990s, and leading up to the 1996 US presidential election and Ralph Nader's minimalist candidacy, the Greens in Ohio were caught up in the strategic debate that found its expression at the national level in the competing GPUSA/Association of State Green Parties (ASGP) tendencies. Some Ohio Greens were decidedly non-electoral and did not support the ASGP effort for a Nader candidacy. The Green Party of Ohio's effort to put Nader on the ballot in 1996 fell about 315 signatures short.
The state party's original roots are not certain, but the best known history is that there were two local Green Party chapters active in the late 1990s, the Central Oklahoma Green Party (which later split into the Oklahoma County Green Party and the Cleveland County Green Party) and the Green Country Green Party (representing the Tulsa metropolitan area and Northeastern Oklahoma).
Prior to the formation of a statewide party, Green Party members in Oklahoma (through statewide nominating conventions) sent delegates to the national Green Party nominating conventions in 1996 and 2000. Greens statewide also cooperated in the publication of The Greenleaf (a state Green Party newspaper).
Pacific Green Party candidates have won elected office mostly at the local level; most winners of public office in Oregon who are considered Greens have won nonpartisan-ballot elections (that is, elected to positions for which no candidate is listed with any party on the ballot).
Pacific Greens emphasize grassroots democracy, social justice, nonviolence, environmentalism, decentralization and local autonomy, in keeping with the Green parties' endorsement of the Ten Key Values (10KV).
The Green Party of Pennsylvania is the Pennsylvania state party affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. Since 2017 the party is again recognized as a minor political party under Pennsylvania law due to receiving the required voter turnout in the 2016 elections. As of early 2018, the party has at least 15 members elected to local office statewide.
The Green Party of Rhode Island (GPRI) is one of the oldest active Green parties in the United States. The party was founded on March 6, 1992, at a meeting of 40 activists from Rhode Island. In November 1996, GPRI was one of 12 founding parties in the Association of State Green Parties, renamed the Green Party of the United States in 2001. Several Rhode Island party leaders have served as officers of the national Green Party. The party's candidates run for municipal councils in several cities and towns, such as running for Mayor of Providence, the State Senate and the State House of Representatives, U.S. Congress, and for Lieutenant governor. The Green Party of Rhode Island has been involved in nationwide Green politics.
The Green Party of Tennessee is a state-level political party in Tennessee, formed in 2001. It is a member of the Green Party of the United States.
The Green Party of Texas is the state party organization for Texas of the Green Party of the United States. The party was founded as the electoral arm of the political movements for grassroots democracy, social justice, ecological wisdom, and peace/nonviolence. The aim of the movement is to bring change to the Government such that it is brought in line with the Global Greens Charter.
After November 2016, the Texas Green Party does not have ballot access, though they had it continuously since 2010, and the two cycles following its founding, 2000–2002. Greens have won local offices in Texas in the past.
The Green Party of Utah is a ballot-qualified political party in the state of Utah. It is the Utah affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. Their candidate for President in 2012 was Dr Jill Stein.
They were formed out of organizing around Ralph Nader's presidential campaigns in 1996 and 2000. The VGP was one of two established state green parties that refused to place the 2004 national presidential nominee, David Cobb on its ballot line, endorsing Nader's independent campaign instead.
Green Party of Virginia
The GPVA's focuses on environmental issues and promoting candidates for local elections. The party had its first candidates running for elections in 1993, and got its first successful candidates elected to office in 1997.
Independent Greens of Virginia
The Independent Greens of Virginia, (also known as the Indy Greens), was the state affiliate of the Independence Party of America in the Commonwealth of Virginia. It became a state party around 2003 when a faction of the Arlington local chapter of the Green Party of Virginia (GPVA) split from the main party. As of 2011, it bills itself as a "fiscally conservative, socially responsible green party", with an emphasis on rail transportation and "more candidates". In support of wider ballot participation, it endorses many independent candidates who are not affiliated with the party.
The Green Party of Washington State (GPWA) is the state party organization for Washington affiliated with the Green Party of the United States. As of 2017, GPWA has 9 affiliated local parties with at-large members and numerous locals in formation throughout the state. In 2010, party members met to formally reconstitute the party.
The Mountain Party is a state-level political party in West Virginia. It is the West Virginia affiliate of the Green Party of the United States. The party is headed by Jesse Johnson, State Chairman.
The Wisconsin Green Party emerged in the late 1980s when several independent local Green groups combined. Walter Bresette and Frank Koehn of the Lake Superior Greens were instrumental figures in the early years of the party's development. Koehn's election to the Bayfield County board in 1986 was the first time a Green Party candidate had ever been elected to an office in the United States. Dennis Boyer, Richard Latker, Joyce Melville and others established a large chapter in Madison that brought together veteran activists (many of them former members of the Labor-Farm Party, which disintegrated in 1987 after Greens and Marxists in the party failed to agree on a platform) and student activists affiliated with the UW-Madison Greens.
The Wyoming Green Party is a state-level political party in Wyoming. Their 2016 candidate for President was Dr. Jill Stein. 2016 was also the first time the Green Party had a candidate for President on the ballot in Wyoming.
- Taylor, Drew (November 6, 2016). "Alabama mirrors national trend with support for third parties". Tuscaloosa News. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "We're on the Ballot". Green Party of Alabama. Archived from the original on January 8, 2017. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Edgemon, Erin (October 1, 2016). "Jill Stein in Birmingham: A vote for Green Party isn't a vote for Trump". al.com. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Schreurs, Miranda; Elim Papadakis (2007). The A to Z of the Green Movement. Sacrecrow Press, Inc. ISBN 978-0-8108-6878-6.
- "Alaska Directory of Political Groups". Elections.alaska.gov. State of Alaska : Division of Elections. Retrieved September 17, 2016.
- "Green Party of Pima County". www.pimagreens.org. Retrieved March 1, 2017.
- "Green Party of the United States – National Committee Voting – Proposal Details". gp.org. Retrieved February 25, 2017.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on September 28, 2007. Retrieved August 22, 2007.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
- Secretary of State, State of California, Report of Registration as of October 20 2014
- State of California (October 20, 2011) "15 Day Report of Registration."
- "Qualified Political Parties – California Secretary of State". Sacramento: California Secretary of State. Retrieved January 16, 2017.
- "Political Party Qualification – California Secretary of State". Sacramento: California Secretary of State. Retrieved January 16, 2017.
- "BALLOT STATUS HISTORY – GREEN PARTY OF COLORADO". Green Party of the United States. Retrieved January 4, 2017.
- "Mayor Sails To Victory; A Green Wins, Too". New Haven Independent. Retrieved February 9, 2010.
- "Topic Galleries". Courant.com. Retrieved February 9, 2010.
- Boyer, William W.; Ratledge, Edward C. (2009). Delaware Politics and Government. University of Nebraska Press. p. 69. ISBN 9780803213456.
- Sherwood, Tom (November 29, 2006). "What's Old Is New Again ... At RFK?". NBC4.com. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
- "Monthly Report of Voter Ristration Statistics as of March 31, 2016 Archived April 23, 2016, at the Wayback Machine" District of Columbia Board of Elections. April 2016.
- "Green Party of Florida". Green Party of Florida. Retrieved July 15, 2016.
- "Ballot Status History: Green Party of Florida". Green Party of the United States. Archived from the original on November 2, 2010. Retrieved July 15, 2016.
- Torres, Kristina; Aaron Gould Sheinin (August 16, 2016). "Green Party's Jill Stein nixed for Georgia's presidential ballot". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Darnell, Tim (August 18, 2016). "Georgia Green Party Barred From State Ballot, Considering Lawsuit". patch.com. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Torres, Kristina (February 1, 2016). "Court upholds ruling for third-party presidential hopefuls in Georgia". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Stewart, Colin M. (April 22, 2012). "Green Party Certified". Hawaii Tribune-Herald.
- "Green Party of the United States – National Committee Voting – Proposal Details". gp.org. Retrieved April 13, 2017.
- Illinois Green Party – Affiliates Archived March 11, 2014, at the Wayback Machine
- Illinois Green Party Elected Officials Archived October 11, 2014, at the Wayback Machine
- Manski, Ben (May 5, 2003). "Green Party of the United States – National Committee Voting – Proposal Details". Green Party of the US. Archived from the original on January 8, 2017. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Sutter, Jeff (January 14, 2003). "Indiana Green Party Application for Accreditation by the Green Party of the U.S." Green Parties world wide. Archived from the original on February 15, 2017. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "2013 Green Party Annual Meeting". Retrieved June 13, 2014.
- Lynch, James Q. (July 25, 2013). "Green Party holding national convention in Iowa City today". The Gazette. Retrieved June 13, 2014.
- "Kansas City Greens". greenskc.com.
- "First and founding statewide Green Party convention of the Kentucky". West Kentucky Journal. West Kentucky Journal. July 13, 2012. Retrieved September 10, 2012.
- "Jill Stein & Cheri Honkala make Ballot in Kentucky". Green Party Watch. September 9, 2012. Retrieved September 10, 2012.
- "Candidate Filings with the Office of the Secretary of State". Kentucky Secretary of State. Archived from the original on September 30, 2016. Retrieved September 10, 2012.
- Rhoden, Robert (January 25, 2015). "Green Party of Louisiana to hold annual meeting in Abita Springs". The Times-Picayune. Retrieved August 24, 2015.
- Rensenbrink, John. The Greens and the Politics of Transformation, 1992, R & E Miles
- "The Ellsworth American – Offline". Ellsworthmaine.com. Archived from the original on June 19, 2007. Retrieved September 4, 2010.
- Cousins, Christopher. "Lawmaker's party switch gives Greens a seat in the Maine House". Bangor, Maine: Bangor Daily News. Archived from the original on September 23, 2017. Retrieved September 22, 2017.
- Pfeifle, Sam. "Rep. Chapman joins Maine Green Independents". Washington, DC: Green Party of the US. Archived from the original on September 23, 2017. Retrieved September 23, 2017.
- Administrator. "Second state representative enrolls Green Independent". mainegreens.org. Retrieved November 28, 2017.
- "Maryland Green Party". Mdgreens.org. August 17, 2000. Archived from the original on July 18, 2011. Retrieved September 4, 2010.
- "Voter Registration Activity Report" (PDF). Retrieved April 7, 2018.
- "Independent voters have a Green option". The Pittsfield Gazette. Pittsfield, MA. January 31, 2008. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
- "Massachusetts Directory of Political Parties and Designations". sec.state.ma.us. Secretary of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
- "AO 2015-01: Green-Rainbow Party Qualifies as State Party" (PDF). Federal Election Commission. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
- "Green Party – State Parties". gp.org. 2015. Archived from the original on September 26, 2015. Retrieved August 28, 2015.
- Estes, Andrea (May 27, 2006). "Galvin may face primary battle". The Boston Globe. Globe Publishing. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
"He has a long history of involvement with the Greens," asserts Galvin, referring to the Green Party, which lost its designation as an official political party in 2004 and is now called the Green-Rainbow party.
- "Enrollment Breakdown as of 02/10/2016" (PDF). sec.state.ma.us. Secretary of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
- "Presidential Election of 2000, Electoral and Popular Vote Summary". infoplease.com. Retrieved October 12, 2016.
- "Friends of Ellis Boal – Personal Background". Ellisboal.org. Retrieved December 24, 2015.
- "Michigan Third Parties Coalition". Archived from the original on July 4, 2008. Retrieved February 2, 2008.
- Green Party of Minnesota records, Box: 153.I.3.2F, ID: 002963450. St. Paul, MN: Manuscripts Collection, Minnesota Historical Society.
- "BALLOT STATUS HISTORY: GREEN PARTY OF MISSISSIPPI". Green Party of the United States. Retrieved January 4, 2017.
- Huey, Landon W. (October 1, 2003). "Dillon runs in Miss. contest". Green Pages. Retrieved January 8, 2015.
- Friestad, Thomas (September 6, 2016). "Missouri Green Party sets sights high after earning ballot access". Missourian. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Mannies, Jo (September 9, 2016). "Missouri Green Party hopes Stein can clear its future ballot path". St. Louis Public Radio. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Sladek, Tommy (September 7, 2016). "Missouri Green Party makes ballot for the first time in 16 years". KRCG. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "MISSOURI GREEN PARTY BECOMES OFFICIAL". Gateway Green Alliance. November 22, 2016. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "GREEN OFFICEHOLDERS (JUNE 15, 2019)". Green Party of the United States. Retrieved June 15, 2019.
- "Stein, Green Party submit petitions in Nevada to be on November ballot". Jill2016. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- "By-laws of the Green Party of Nevada" (PDF). Carson City, Nevada: Nevada Secretary of State. August 1, 2005. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Stein, Jill. "Stein, Green Party submit petitions in Nevada to be on November ballot". Jill2016. Archived from the original on February 15, 2017. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "Ballot Status History: Green Party of Nevada". Green Party of the United States. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Dorsey, Jennifer A. (September 1, 2016). "NEV. GREEN PARTY V. CEGAVSKE". casetext. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "Nevada Green Party Files Lawsuit to Overturn April Petition Deadline for Newly-Qualifying Parties". Ballot Access News. April 18, 2014. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "New Hampshire Green Party revives party organization, website". Green Party Watch. January 17, 2012. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Johnson, Akilah (December 4, 2015). "An American campaigns for president in Paris". Boston Globe. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Personal communication, Steve Welzer, 4/14/18.
- "Greengram". gpnj.org. Green Party of New Jersey. May 1999. Retrieved October 10, 2007.
Congratulations to longtime GPNJ member and outgoing Chair, Gary Novosielski, who was elected to the Rutherford, NJ Board of Education on April 20.
- "State Parties". Green Party US. Retrieved November 21, 2016.
- Mountain Xpress, September 1, 2016 – Party crashers by Dan Hesse
- Winger, Richard (December 6, 2016). "Jill Stein Sets New Record for a Write-in Presidential Candidate in North Carolina". ballot-access.org. Ballot Access News. Retrieved March 13, 2017.
- Gunzburger, Ron. "Politics1 – Online Guide to North Dakota Politics". Fort Lauderdale, Florida: Politics1. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Combs, Kristin; Kane, Hillary (November 21, 2016). "The Green Party of Pennsylvania declares victory in the general election". Green Party of the United States. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
- "Green Party is official". Bucks County Herald. Archived from the original on February 8, 2017. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
- "Elected Officials". Retrieved April 15, 2018.
- "Current list of established political parties in South Dakota". Ellsworth, Maine: MyTimeToVote. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Taft, Isabelle (August 5, 2016). "Texas Greens Hope Convention Helps Them Keep Ballot Access". Texas Tribune. Retrieved January 4, 2017.
- Hooks, Christopher (August 9, 2016). "The Texas Green Party Isn't Making It Any Easier to be Green". Texas Observer. Retrieved January 4, 2017.
- White, Elizabeth (May 19, 2002). "13 Green Party candidates picked". Deseret News Utah. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- Stein, Jill (August 15, 2012). "State of Utah 2012 Presidential Statement of Declaration" (PDF). Utah Lieutenant Governor Elections. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Leonard, Marion (2002). "Vt. Green Party Is Welcome | Randolph Herald". m.rherald.com. Retrieved August 25, 2015.
- "Vermont Green Party News Page". web.archive.org. 2004. Archived from the original on September 26, 2004. Retrieved August 25, 2015.
- "Previous Electoral Campaigns". Green Party of Virginia. Retrieved December 18, 2015.
- "Policy Endorsements". Independent Greens of Virginia. September 1, 2013. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
- "Local Green Parties – Green Party of Washington". Green Party of Washington. Retrieved December 10, 2016.
- "Green Party convention in Ballard Jan. 30". Retrieved January 17, 2017.
- "Recognized Political Parties in WV". West Virginia Secretary of State. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Winger, Richard (July 10, 2007). "Mountain Party to Affiliate with Green Party". Ballot Access News. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "The MOUNTAIN PARTY PLATFORM – Mountain Party WV". Retrieved August 4, 2017.
- Wisconsin Legislative Reference Bureau (comp.). State of Wisconsin 2015–2016 Blue Book. Madison: Wisconsin Department of Administration, 2015, p. 842. "At the beginning of 2015, Wisconsin had five recognized political parties: Constitution, Democratic, Green, Libertarian, and Republican."
- "History". Wisconsin Green Party. Retrieved January 3, 2016.
- Hancock, Laura (May 23, 2016). "Wyoming Green Party attempts to get presidential hopeful Jill Stein on November ballot". Casper Star-Tribune. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
- "Wyoming Green Party petitions to put Jill Stein on ballot". The Washington Times. May 24, 2016. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Murphy, Matt (August 20, 2016). "Wyoming supporters want to get Jill Stein on the ballot". Wyoming Tribune Eagle. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Rosenfeld, Arno (September 8, 2016). "Green Party candidate to appear on Wyoming ballot; Trump rival fails to gather enough signatures". Billings Gazette. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "Referendums On Medical Marijuana And Hemp – US Virgin Islands". NORML. August 22, 2012. Retrieved January 8, 2017.