Release Date: August 9, 2022
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Neil Belliveau Secures Ballot for Libertarian Party in Adams County, PA
Adams County, PA – Neil Belliveau has guaranteed his name will appear on the November 2022 election ballot in a threeway race after collecting more than 570 signatures in the district, well above the 300 required for ballot access. Pennsylvania election law categorized the Libertarian Party as a “minor political party,” meaning they are not given primaries paid by taxpayers, but instead must collect thousands of signatures to reach the ballot. Belliveau is running for State Representative in House District 91 as support for third-party candidates continues to grow across the state.
Currently, Pennsylvania has the largest number of Libertarians serving in public office in any state at 176, and Neil Belliveau will be the first Libertarian candidate to run in the District.
“The two-party system is not working and people are looking for other options,” Belliveau said “I am running to get the government out of our businesses and personal lives. If the last two years have shown us anything, we need to stop the federal government’s tyrannical nature and start electing liberty minded people locally.”
Neil Belliveau focuses on key issues relating to reducing government locally. He proposes decreasing the time the Pennsylvania legislature is in session to reduce the cost to taxpayers, fighting the high local property taxes, decreasing the state gas tax, and advocating for school choice and marijuana legalization.
He also firmly supports the Defend the Guard legislation that would prohibit the state’s National Guard Unit from being deployed into active combat without a formal declaration of war by Congress, as provided by the Constitution.
Find out more information at the candidate’s website: neil4pa91.com
The Libertarian Party of Pennsylvania has fielded the most legislative candidates in twenty-eight years. On the ballot this November will be candidates for Governor, Lieutenant Governor, U.S. Senate, U.S. House, two for the Pennsylvania Senate, and seventeen for the Pennsylvania House.