Election 2018

Georgia Election Results



How each House district leans politically
District 1 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 15.5 points and Buddy Carter (R) won by 100.
District 2 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 11.7 points and Sanford Bishop (D) won by 22.5.
District 3 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 31.6 points and Drew Ferguson (R) won by 36.7.
District 4 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 53.1 points and Hank Johnson (D) won by 51.4.
District 5 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 73.1 points and John Lewis (D) won by 68.9.
District 6 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 1.5 points and Tom Price (R) won by 23.4.
District 7 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 6.4 points and Rob Woodall (R) won by 20.8.
District 8 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 28.9 points and Austin Scott (R) won by 35.3.
District 9 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 58.5 points and Doug Collins (R) won by 100.
District 10 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 25.5 points and Jody Hice (R) won by 100.
District 11 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 25.1 points and Barry Loudermilk (R) won by 34.8.
District 12 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 16.2 points and Rick Allen (R) won by 23.2.
District 13 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 44.5 points and David Scott (D) won by 100.
District 14 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 52.9 points and Tom Graves (R) won by 100.

Meanwhile, President Biden is in Germany for an annual meeting of the Group of Seven, the world’s wealthiest democracies, with the war in Urkaine high on the agenda.

Utah is one of 13 states in the country with “trigger bans” that were designed to prohibit abortion if Roe were to fall.

The case of Joseph Kennedy, an assistant football coach at Bremerton High School in Washington, pitted red states against blue ones, some professional football players against others, divided constitutional experts and drew more friend-of-the-court briefs than any case at the Supreme Court this term, except for the controversies over abortion and gun control.

  • Analysis

White Americans who learned that non-Whites were disproportionately affected were found to express less concern about the virus.

  • Analysis

Young Democrats aren't worried about institutional norms. Neither are Republicans.