Election 2018

New Jersey Election Results


How the vote has swung from 2016, so far

How each House district leans politically
District 1 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 24.5 points and Donald Norcross (D) won by 23.2.
District 2 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 4.6 points and Frank LoBiondo (R) won by 22.
District 3 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 6.2 points and Tom MacArthur (R) won by 20.4.
District 4 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 14.8 points and Chris Smith (R) won by 30.2.
District 5 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Trump won this district by 1.1 points and Joshua Gottheimer (D) won by 4.4.
District 6 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 15.6 points and Frank Pallone (D) won by 28.8.
District 7 Previously Republican
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 1.1 points and Leonard Lance (R) won by 11.
District 8 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 54.2 points and Albio Sires (D) won by 58.5.
District 9 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 31.2 points and Bill Pascrell (D) won by 41.7.
District 10 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 72.4 points and Donald Payne Jr. (D) won by 73.8.
District 11 Previously Republican
In 2016, Trump won this district by 0.9 points and Rodney Frelinghuysen (R) won by 19.1.
District 12 Previously Democrat
In 2016, Clinton won this district by 33.2 points and Bonnie Watson Coleman (D) won by 30.8.
Viewpoints
Different voices on the elections
  • Opinion
Candidates, media and voters must do better.
  • Opinion
But exploiting any event with human costs can come off tone-deaf.

Cheney has been critical of the Trump administration’s foreign policy moves.

Jean-Luc Brunel, who has been the subject of allegations for decades, befriended the financier.

  • Analysis

He’s mastered tweeting from the bleachers but still struggles with the complexities of governing.

President Trump could be making Israel part of his culture war, imperiling the nation's traditional bipartisan support.

For years, President Trump has returned to an oft-used rhetorical habit in his speeches and interviews: referring to himself in the third person.