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Read Ballotpedia's fact check » Note: Ballotpedia's state executive officials project researches state official websites for information that describes the divisions (if any exist) of a state executive office.
That information for the Governor of North Carolina has not yet been added.
North Carolina governors are restricted to two consecutive terms in office, after which they must wait one term before being eligible to run again.
North Carolina Constitution, Article III, Section 2, Paragraph 2 A Huffington Post article on North Carolina's legislative battles claimed that recently passed bills "drastically limit [Democratic Gov.
Governor • Lieutenant Governor • Secretary of State • Attorney General • Treasurer • Auditor • Superintendent of Education • Agriculture Commissioner • Insurance Commissioner • Natural Resources Commissioner • Labor Commissioner • Public Service Commission The Governor of the State of North Carolina is an elected constitutional officer, the head of the executive branch and the highest state office in North Carolina.
The governor is popularly elected every four years by a plurality and is limited to two consecutive terms.
When the legislature is in recess, the General Council may convene for the same purpose and follow the same procedure.
Removing the governor from office for any other reason must be done as an impeachment.
If you have any additional information about this office for inclusion on this section and/or page, please email us.
Details of vacancies are addressed under Article III, Section 3.
The lieutenant Governor-elect takes office as the governor if the governor-elect fails to qualify.
Of the 75 officeholders, 39 were Democratic, 12 Democratic-Republican, eight Republican, five Federalists, five Whigs, four with no party and two Anti-Federalists.
From 1992 to 2013 in North Carolina, there were Democratic governors in office for 20 years, while there were Republican governors in office the two years, including the final year (2013).