At least compared to those I am aware of (wise me up and I will update this thread).
Forget constitutional term limits, these voters can remove an incumbent with a delegate vote:
With three rounds of voting, all but the top three candidates were eliminated after the first round. Delegates then voted a second time, whittling down the field again — that was where Mr. Bennett lost, coming in third with about 27 percent of the delegates’ support. A final round determines whether a primary election needs to be held. A candidate needs at least 60 percent of the vote to become the party’s candidate, and at least 40 percent to qualify for the primary election on June 22.(NY Times). They removed an incumbent who had been in power for 18 years, following his father before him.
As I understand it, local voters choose delegates to a state wide convention, which then convenes to decide who will be the Republican candidates to take part in the upcoming Republican primary.
Incumbents are not automatically selected, and more than that, can even be rejected.
That incumbent, if voted out at that convention, then can't even take part in the primary in terms of being on the ballot.
Talk about smooth, quick, and complete accountability, this is the ticket.
Kudos to those who designed that brilliant system (even though I am not a Republican).