Mayoral candidate Wu leads the November ballot in Boston

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Michelle Wu’s name will appear first on the Nov. 2 ballot in Boston’s mayoral race, and Annissa Essaibi George will appear second.

The order of the two advisers was determined on Monday by members of the board’s election commission randomly drawing names from the perforated bingo drum – a mainstay of the election season.

The order of voting for candidates for the general council is perhaps more important. The four extraordinary seats will be selected from a pool of eight and, according to some political scientists, billing the highest ballot may offer an advantage over other candidates.

David Halbert will top the list of eight contestants who emerged from a group of 17 earlier this month.

The order of At-Large Advisors is as follows:

David Halbert
Bridget M Nee-Walsh
Julia mejia
Carla Monteiro
Ruthzée Louijeune
Althea Garrison
Michael flaherty
Erin J. Murphy

In District Council competitive races, Brian J Worrell will appear atop former State Representative Evandro C. Carvalho in the competition to fill the seat of outgoing Councilor and former mayoral candidate Andrea Campbell in District 4 .

In the race to fill the seat of outgoing Jamaica Plain Councilor Matt O’Malley in District 6, Kendra R. Hicks will beat Mary Tamer on the ballot.

Roy A. Owens, Sr., will appear above Tania Fernandes Anderson in the race to take the seat of Kim Janey’s Roxbury Council in District 7.

Dorchester incumbent Frank Baker will appear atop rival Stephen McBride; Hyde Park holder Ricardo Arroyo will beat his competitor John E. White; Brighton incumbent Liz Breadon will appear under challenger Michael J. Bianchi.

The November ballot is completed by three ballot questions.

A compelling question will ask voters whether the Boston budget process should give council and voters more say in how Boston spends its money. The change would empower council to make heading revisions and to veto a mayor’s budget outright. It would also put in place a process for voters to determine how Boston spends a small portion of the budget.

There are two other non-binding questions: whether a high voltage electrical substation is to be built in East Boston, and whether the school committee, currently appointed by the mayor, is to become an elected body.


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