Through a vigorous 50-state effort and a well-planned and financed campaign, the Mises Caucus and its supporters have taken near-complete control of the Libertarian National Committee and its Judicial Committee. They did this by the expedience of calling on their supporters to appear at state convention after state convention, elect a new set of officers and a set of national convention delegates that supporter their cause. In some cases, supporters created a claim that the state organization was illegitimate, and convinced the LNC to recognize an alternate group as the state Libertarian Party organization.
So where did the Mises Caucus take over? A simple if not quite perfect indicator is the 2022 National Convention vote for the new National Chair. The candidates were McArdle (Mises candidate who won), D’Orazio, and Dasbach (two non-Mises candidates who lost). There were also rare votes for NOTA (None of the Above). (The delegate count is from the draft National Convention Minutes, Appendix A, State-by-State Detail for LNC Chair Election — Round One.)
Here I compare the 50 states + DC, in ascending order by non-Mises vote. Special case: Wyoming sent no delegates to NatCon. An asterisk (*) indicates a state where McArdle supporters did not have a majority of the delegation. There were 10 of these states. In 13 states, non-Mises delegates were shut out completely; all votes were cast for McArdle or NOTA.
The states where Mises did not have a majority were North Dakota, South Dakota, Mississippi, Louisiana, New Mexico, Illinois, South Carolina, Ohio, New York, and Indiana. Readers may anticipate that these are the states that by and by will be having issues with the National Committee.
RI 3-0 (3 Mises votes, 0 non-Mises votes)
KY 12-0-1 (1 NOTA vote)
CO 30-0 (plus 2 write-in votes)