Election 2018

Michigan Election Results


How the vote has swung from 2016, so far

How each House district leans politically
District 1 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 21.3 points and Jack Bergman (R) won by 14.8.
District 2 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 17.3 points and Bill Huizenga (R) won by 30.1.
District 3 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 9.4 points and Justin Amash (R) won by 21.9.
District 4 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 24.8 points and John Moolenaar (R) won by 29.5.
District 5 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 4.3 points and Daniel Kildee (D) won by 26.1.
District 6 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 8.4 points and Fred Upton (R) won by 22.2.
District 7 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 17 points and Tim Walberg (R) won by 15.
District 8 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 6.7 points and Mike Bishop (R) won by 16.9.
District 9 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 7.7 points and Sander Levin (D) won by 20.5.
District 10 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 32.2 points and Paul Mitchell (R) won by 30.8.
District 11 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 4.4 points and Dave Trott (R) won by 12.8.
District 12 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 26.2 points and Debbie Dingell (D) won by 35.1.
District 13 Open Seat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 60.6 points and John Conyers (D) won by 61.4.
District 14 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 60.9 points and Brenda Lawrence (D) won by 59.8.
Viewpoints
Different voices on the elections
  • Opinion
The GOP appears to have no problem changing the rules this year following election losses.
  • Opinion
President Trump's negatives and the energy that he provides to the Democrats could alter some of the laws of political physics.

The two princes continue to stand together.

The broadside came amid a dispute over whether outgoing White House chief of staff John F. Kelly should apologize for a year-old verbal attack of a congresswoman.

Senators should be prepared to work between Christmas and New Year’s, the majority leader said.

The president threatened that the military could build his long-promised barrier if Democrats don’t cooperate, but did not say how such an effort would be funded.