The District's
new voters

Precincts by
2010 voting margin

Precincts by predominant race

Precincts by
typical income

The District's new voters

The 80,000 new Democratic voters are most concentrated in central D.C. areas where redevelopment is reshaping the city. Sixteen precincts gained more than 1,000, most in a swath through NoMa, Logan Circle, Adams Morgan and Cleveland Park.

Highlighted area indicates voting precincts with more than 500 new voters since 2010.

Age of new voters

Almost two-thirds of the new Democrats are under age 35.

18 to 24

18,200

25 to 34

33,500

35 to 44

12,200

45 to 54

8,100

55 to 64

5,600

65 or over

3,700

Where Gray lost in 2010 and where he won

Gray's margin of victory and loss roughly follow the patterns of race and income that cross the District from east to west.

Gray lost by

500 or less votes

501 or more votes

Gray won by

500 or less votes

501 or more votes

Precincts by predominant race

New voters have settled in all parts of the city, in neighborhoods that were traditionally black and those that were mixed or mostly white. By contrast, Gray's support in 2010 was heavily concentrated in mostly black areas, mainly in Southeast and far Northeast.

White

+23

-22

Mixed

+23

+1

Black

+35

+34

In thousands

New voters (Democrat)

Gray's 2010 voting margin

Precincts by typical income

New voters are most commonly found in middle-income precincts, according to Census data, and few in upper income precincts. Gray’s support is far more concentrated in lower income precincts, which also gained a share of new voters.

Median household income

More than $100

+14

-15

$50 to
$100

+40

+6

Less
than $50

+28

+22

In thousands

New voters (Democrat)

Gray's 2010 voting margin