On the ballot you'll see 11 questions.
Four of them haven't been in the spotlight as much, but they all would change the state's Constitution.
First there's State Question 747.
It's about term limits. It limits the governor, lieutenant governor, attorney general, treasurer and other state elected officials to eight years. Service as a corporation commissioner would be limited to twelve years.
Then there's State Question 748. This has to do with the 10-year-census and legislative districts.
After the census, the legislature is supposed to decide on possible new district boundaries based on changes in the population. If the legislature can't reach an agreement, then a commission makes that decision.
Right now, there are three officials on the panel which include: the attorney general, the superintendent of public instruction and the state treasurer.
If passed, that panel would have seven members instead of three.
State leaders would appoint three democrats and three republicans. The lieutenant governor would chair the panel but would not be a voting member.
Next is State Question 750.
It would lower the number of signatures required for petitions. If passed, the following voter signature requirements would apply:
8% for a proposed law
15% to propose a change in the state Constitution
5% to sign an order of referendum, that's the right to reject a law passed by the state legislature.
Lastly, there's State Question 752.
It's about the judicial nominating commission, which selects nominees for judge or justice when there is a vacancy.
The ballot question asks whether two more at-large members should be appointed to the commission.
The commissioners cannot be lawyers, nor can more than two of the at-large members be part of the same political party.
Mobile users copy and paste this url into your browser for more on the other state questions, http://www.kjrh.com/dpp/news/segment_2/state-questions%3A-747%2C-748%2C-750%2C-752.
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