If active in 2016, the bills would have handed a total of 11 electoral votes from Hillary Clinton to Trump, in states won by Clinton. Trump won six of Virginia's 11 districts, and five of Minnesota's eight districts. In Minnesota, that would have meant a 5-5 electoral vote tie for Trump despite a statewide loss; nationwide, it would have bumped his electoral vote total to 317.
Before 2016, similarly pessimistic Republicans in Rust Belt swing states proposed mirror-image electoral vote bills. In 2011 and 2015, after midterm victories in states won by Barack Obama, legislators in Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin argued that the will of the voter was being distorted by winner-take-all electoral voting.
At the time, thanks to gerrymandered maps — Wisconsin's is even being challenged in court — a vote-by-district system would have allowed Mitt Romney to net the majority of electors from the states without winning their popular vote. But had those systems been in place last year, Trump, who turned the states red for the first time since the 1980s, would have lost five electors in Michigan, six in Pennsylvania, and two in Wisconsin, dragging his overall electoral vote total down to 293.
Republicans have not introduced new electoral college reform bills in Michigan, Pennsylvania or Wisconsin this year so far. Minnesota and Virginia have Democratic governors, making those states' versions of the idea ripe for vetoes if they pass.