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Results are taking longer this year in some states due to increased mail-in voting. View details

Indiana

11 electoral votes

LIVE:

Trump (R) has won. An estimated 98 percent of votes have been counted.

Illustration of Joe Biden
Biden
41.0%
1,242,495
Check
Trump
57.0%
1,729,852
Illustration of Donald Trump

Governor

Eric Holcomb (R) is projected to defeat Woody Myers (D) and leads by 683,426 votes.

VotesPct.
HolcombGOP
Check
1,651,531
54.7%
MyersDEM968,105
32.1

U.S. House District 5

Victoria Spartz (R) is projected to defeat Christina Hale (D) and leads by 16,986 votes.

VotesPct.
SpartzGOP
Check
208,212
50.0%
HaleDEM191,226
45.9

Indiana has nine U.S. House races. Jump to results

How much of the vote has been counted?

The Post estimates 98% of votes cast have been counted here.

100%

Polls closed (3 months ago)

Now

Note: Maps on this page won’t indicate a leading candidate in each county until an estimated 35 percent of the vote has been reported there.

Updated Nov 26, 2020 at 12:04 p.m. ET

Presidential results

In 2016, Donald Trump (R) won Indiana by a margin of 19 points, adding 11 electoral college votes to his total.

Indianapolis

Fort Wayne

South Bend

Evansville

LEAD/WON

Trump

Biden

CandidateVotes Pct.
Check
Donald Trump *Trump *GOP
1,729,85257.0%
Joe Biden Biden DEM
1,242,49541.0
Jo Jorgensen Jorgensen LIB
58,9001.9
Write-ins Write-ins WRI
1,9510.1
An estimated 98% of votes have been counted.
* Incumbent

Governor results

In the Indiana governor race, the incumbent Eric Holcomb (R) is running against Woody Myers (D).

Indianapolis

Fort Wayne

South Bend

Evansville

LEAD/WON

Holcomb

Myers

CandidateVotes Pct.
Check
Eric Holcomb *Holcomb *GOP
1,651,53154.7%
Woody Myers Myers DEM
968,10532.1
Donald Rainwater Rainwater LIB
400,87813.3
An estimated 99% of votes have been counted.
* Incumbent

U.S. House results

Indianapolis

Fort Wayne

South Bend

Evansville

LEAD/WON

Democrat

Republican

Seat

Current leader

* Incumbent

Results by state

By Peter Andringa, Jason Bernert, Lenny Bronner, Madison Dong, Jess Eng, Simon Glenn-Gregg, Shana Hadi, Daniel Hoerauf, Jason Holt, Aditya Jain, Isabelle Lavandero, Emily Liu, Anthony Pesce, Erik Reyna, Ashlyn Still and Susan Tyler

Sources: Edison Research, Associated Press, ProPublica, U.S. Census Bureau, National Center for Health Statistics, Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections, Cook Political Report. Illustrations by Ben Kirchner for The Washington Post.