2018 United States House of Representatives elections

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2018 United States House of Representatives elections

← 2016 November 6, 2018 2020 →

All 435 seats in the U.S. House of Representatives[a]
218 seats needed for a majority
Turnout50.3%[1]
  Majority party Minority party
  Official photo of Speaker Nancy Pelosi in 2019.jpg Paul Ryan official photo.jpg
Leader Nancy Pelosi Paul Ryan
(retired)
Party Democratic Republican
Leader since January 3, 2003 October 29, 2015
Leader's seat California 12th Wisconsin 1st
Last election 194 seats, 48.0%[2] 241 seats, 49.1%[2]
Seats won 235[b] 199[b]
Seat change Increase 41[c] Decrease 42[d]
Popular vote 60,319,623[3] 50,467,181[3]
Percentage 52.9% 44.3%
Swing Increase 5.6% Decrease 4.1%

US House 2018.svg
Results
     Democratic hold      Democratic gain
     Republican hold      Republican gain
     Result voided and sent to special election[e]

Speaker before election

Paul Ryan
Republican

Elected Speaker

Nancy Pelosi
Democratic

The 2018 United States House of Representatives elections were held on November 6, 2018, with early voting taking place in some states in the weeks preceding that date. Voters chose representatives from all 435 congressional districts across each of the 50 U.S. states. Non-voting delegates from the District of Columbia and four of the five inhabited U.S. territories[f] were also elected. These midterm elections took place nearly halfway through the first term of Republican President Donald Trump. On Election Day, Republicans had held a House majority since January 2011.[4]

In the 2018 midterm elections, the Democrats, led by Nancy Pelosi, won control of the House and gained 41 seats from their total after the 2016 elections (including one seat gained previously with Conor Lamb's March 2018 special election victory). The 41-seat gain was the Democrats' largest gain of House seats since the post-Watergate 1974 elections, when they picked up 49 seats. The Democrats also won the popular vote by a margin of 8.6%, the largest margin on record for a party that previously held a minority in the House. Turnout was the highest for a midterm election in more than a century, with over half the electorate casting ballots.

Upon the opening of the 116th United States Congress, Pelosi was elected as Speaker of the House.[5] Incumbent Republican House Speaker Paul Ryan chose to retire in 2018 instead of seeking another term.[6] In November 2018, House Republicans elected Kevin McCarthy as House Minority Leader.[7]

Results summary and analysis[edit]

The Democratic Party won control of the House of Representatives in the 2018 elections. They had a net gain of 41 seats from their total after the 2016 elections. This was their largest gain of House seats in an election since the 1974 elections, when the Democrats gained 49 House seats.[8][9][10][11] Democrats won the popular vote by more than 9.7 million votes or 8.6%,[12] the largest midterm margin for any party[13] and the largest margin on record for a minority party.[14]

Voter turnout in this election was 50.3%,[1] the highest turnout in a U.S. midterm election since 1914.[15]

Note that the results summary does not include blank and over/under votes or votes cast in the voided election in North Carolina's 9th congressional district.

+ ↓
235 199
Democratic Republican
Parties Seats Popular vote
2016 2018 +/− Strength Vote % Change
  Democratic Party 194 235 Increase 41 54.0% 60,319,623 52.90% +5.60%
  Republican Party 241 199 Decrease 42 46.0% 50,467,181 44.26% –4.09%
  Libertarian Party 758,492 0.67% –0.61%
  Independent 576,660 0.51% –0.16%
  Green Party 247,021 0.22% –0.17%
  Constitution Party 23,624 0.02% –0.04%
  Other parties 1,560,149 1.37% –0.49%
  Write-ins 64,081 0.06% –0.03%
Totals 435 435[e] 0 100.0% 114,016,831 100.0%
Source: [1] Election Statistics – Office of the Clerk (note: does not include blank and over/under votes)
State Total
seats
Democratic Republican
Seats Change Seats Change
Alabama 7 1 Steady 6 Steady
Alaska 1 0 Steady 1 Steady
Arizona 9 5 Increase1 4 Decrease1
Arkansas 4 0 Steady 4 Steady
California 53 46 Increase7 7 Decrease7
Colorado 7 4 Increase1 3 Decrease1
Connecticut 5 5 Steady 0 Steady
Delaware 1 1 Steady 0 Steady
Florida 27 13 Increase2 14 Decrease2
Georgia 14 5 Increase1 9 Decrease1
Hawaii 2 2 Steady 0 Steady
Idaho 2 0 Steady 2 Steady
Illinois 18 13 Increase2 5 Decrease2
Indiana 9 2 Steady 7 Steady
Iowa 4 3 Increase2 1 Decrease2
Kansas 4 1 Increase1 3 Decrease1
Kentucky 6 1 Steady 5 Steady
Louisiana 6 1 Steady 5 Steady
Maine 2 2 Increase1 0 Decrease1
Maryland 8 7 Steady 1 Steady
Massachusetts 9 9 Steady 0 Steady
Michigan 14 7 Increase2 7 Decrease2
Minnesota 8 5 Steady 3 Steady
Mississippi 4 1 Steady 3 Steady
Missouri 8 2 Steady 6 Steady
Montana 1 0 Steady 1 Steady
Nebraska 3 0 Steady 3 Steady
Nevada 4 3 Steady 1 Steady
New Hampshire 2 2 Steady 0 Steady
New Jersey 12 11 Increase4 1 Decrease4
New Mexico 3 3 Increase1 0 Decrease1
New York 27 21 Increase3 6 Decrease3
North Carolina 13 3 Steady 9 Decrease1
North Dakota 1 0 Steady 1 Steady
Ohio 16 4 Steady 12 Steady
Oklahoma 5 1 Increase1 4 Decrease1
Oregon 5 4 Steady 1 Steady
Pennsylvania 18 9 Increase4 9 Decrease4
Rhode Island 2 2 Steady 0 Steady
South Carolina 7 2 Increase1 5 Decrease1
South Dakota 1 0 Steady 1 Steady
Tennessee 9 2 Steady 7 Steady
Texas 36 13 Increase2 23 Decrease2
Utah 4 1 Increase1 3 Decrease1
Vermont 1 1 Steady 0 Steady
Virginia 11 7 Increase3 4 Decrease3
Washington 10 7 Increase1 3 Decrease1
West Virginia 3 0 Steady 3 Steady
Wisconsin 8 3 Steady 5 Steady
Wyoming 1 0 Steady 1 Steady
Total 435 235 Increase41 199 Decrease42
Popular vote
Democratic
52.90%
Republican
44.26%
Other
1.90%
House seats
Democratic
54.0%
Republican
46.0%


Incumbents defeated[edit]

House seats by party holding plurality in state
Net changes to U.S. House seats after the 2018 midterms
     +1 Dem House Seat      +2 Dem House Seats
     +3-4 Dem House Seats      +7 Dem House Seats
     Both parties won 2 seats and lost 2 seats, no net change

In primary elections[edit]

Democrats[edit]

Three Democrats (including one non-voting delegate) lost renomination:

  1. Guam at-large: Delegate Madeleine Bordallo lost renomination to Michael San Nicolas (D), who then won the general election.[17][18]
  2. Massachusetts 7: Mike Capuano lost renomination to Ayanna Pressley (D), who then won the general election.
  3. New York 14: Joe Crowley lost renomination to Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D), who then won the general election.

Republicans[edit]

Two Republicans lost renomination:

  1. North Carolina 9: Robert Pittenger lost renomination to Mark Harris (R). A new election has been ordered due to apparent electoral fraud.[b]
  2. South Carolina 1: Mark Sanford lost renomination to Katie Arrington (R), who then lost the general election to Joe Cunningham (D).

In the general election[edit]

Democrats[edit]

No Democrats lost re-election to Republicans.

Republicans[edit]

Thirty Republicans lost re-election to Democrats:

  1. California 10: Jeff Denham lost to Josh Harder.
  2. California 21: David Valadao lost to TJ Cox.
  3. California 25: Steve Knight lost to Katie Hill.
  4. California 45: Mimi Walters lost to Katie Porter.
  5. California 48: Dana Rohrabacher lost to Harley Rouda.
  6. Colorado 6: Mike Coffman lost to Jason Crow.
  7. Florida 26: Carlos Curbelo lost to Debbie Mucarsel-Powell.
  8. Georgia 6: Karen Handel lost to Lucy McBath.
  9. Illinois 6: Peter Roskam lost to Sean Casten.
  10. Illinois 14: Randy Hultgren lost to Lauren Underwood.
  11. Iowa 1: Rod Blum lost to Abby Finkenauer.
  12. Iowa 3: David Young lost to Cindy Axne.
  13. Kansas 3: Kevin Yoder lost to Sharice Davids.
  14. Maine 2: Bruce Poliquin lost to Jared Golden.
  15. Michigan 8: Mike Bishop lost to Elissa Slotkin.
  16. Minnesota 2: Jason Lewis lost to Angie Craig.
  17. Minnesota 3: Erik Paulsen lost to Dean Phillips.
  18. New Jersey 3: Tom MacArthur lost to Andy Kim.
  19. New Jersey 7: Leonard Lance lost to Tom Malinowski.
  20. New York 11: Dan Donovan lost to Max Rose.
  21. New York 19: John Faso lost to Antonio Delgado.
  22. New York 22: Claudia Tenney lost to Anthony Brindisi.[19]
  23. Oklahoma 5: Steve Russell lost to Kendra Horn.
  24. Pennsylvania 17: Keith Rothfus lost a redistricting race to Conor Lamb.
  25. Texas 7: John Culberson lost to Lizzie Pannill Fletcher.
  26. Texas 32: Pete Sessions lost to Colin Allred.
  27. Utah 4: Mia Love lost to Ben McAdams.
  28. Virginia 2: Scott Taylor lost to Elaine Luria.
  29. Virginia 7: Dave Brat lost to Abigail Spanberger.
  30. Virginia 10: Barbara Comstock lost to Jennifer Wexton.

Open seats that changed parties[edit]

Map showing incumbents who did not seek re-election (in dark red and blue)

Fifty-four incumbents (thiry-six Republicans and eighteen Democrats) did not seek re-election.

Democratic seats[edit]

Three Democratic seats were won by Republicans:

  1. Minnesota 1: Tim Walz retired to run for Governor of Minnesota.[20] Seat won by Jim Hagedorn.
  2. Minnesota 8: Rick Nolan retired.[21][22] Seat won by Pete Stauber.
  3. Pennsylvania 14: Conor Lamb instead ran in the 17th district. Seat won by Guy Reschenthaler.

Republican seats[edit]

Thirteen Republican seats were won by Democrats:

  1. Arizona 2: Martha McSally retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Ann Kirkpatrick.
  2. California 39. Ed Royce retired. Seat won by Gil Cisneros.
  3. California 49: Darrell Issa retired.[20] Seat won by Mike Levin.
  4. Florida 27: Ileana Ros-Lehtinen retired.[20] Seat won by Donna Shalala.
  5. Michigan 11: Dave Trott retired.[20] Seat won by Haley Stevens.
  6. New Jersey 2: Frank LoBiondo retired "due to the increased political polarization of Congress."[23] Seat won by Jeff Van Drew.
  7. New Jersey 11: Rodney Frelinghuysen retired.[20] Seat won by Mikie Sherrill.
  8. New Mexico 2: Steve Pearce retired to run for Governor of New Mexico.[20] Seat won by Xochitl Torres Small.
  9. Pennsylvania 5: Pat Meehan resigned. Redistricted from the 7th district. Seat won by Mary Gay Scanlon.
  10. Pennsylvania 6: Ryan Costello retired due to "family, the political environment and redistricting".[24] Seat won by Chrissy Houlahan.
  11. Pennsylvania 7: Charlie Dent resigned. Redistricted from the 15th district. Seat won by Susan Wild.
  12. South Carolina 1: Mark Sanford lost renomination. Seat won by Joe Cunningham.
  13. Washington 8: Dave Reichert retired.[20] Seat won by Kim Schrier.

Open seats that parties held[edit]

Democratic seats[edit]

Democrats held 18 open seats:

  1. Arizona 9: Kyrsten Sinema retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Greg Stanton.
  2. Colorado 2: Jared Polis retired to run for Governor of Colorado.[20] Seat won by Joe Neguse.
  3. Connecticut 5: Elizabeth Esty retired after involvement in sexual harassment allegations against an employee.[20][25] Seat won by Jahana Hayes.
  4. Hawaii 1: Colleen Hanabusa retired to run for Governor of Hawaii.[20] Seat won by Ed Case.
  5. Illinois 4: Luis Gutiérrez retired.[20] Seat won by Chuy García.
  6. Maryland 6: John Delaney retired to run for U.S. President.[20] Seat won by David Trone.
  7. Massachusetts 3: Niki Tsongas retired.[20] Seat won by Lori Trahan.
  8. Michigan 9: Sander Levin retired.[20] Seat won by Andy Levin.
  9. Michigan 13: John Conyers resigned. Seat won by Rashida Tlaib, although Brenda Jones won the election to complete Conyers' term.
  10. Minnesota 5: Keith Ellison retired to run for Minnesota Attorney General.[26] Seat won by Ilhan Omar.
  11. Nevada 3: Jacky Rosen retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Susie Lee.
  12. Nevada 4: Rubén Kihuen retiring due to sexual harassment allegations.[27] Seat won by Steven Horsford.
  13. New Hampshire 1: Carol Shea-Porter retired.[20] Seat won by Chris Pappas.
  14. New Mexico 1: Michelle Lujan Grisham retired to run for Governor of New Mexico.[20] Seat won by Deb Haaland.
  15. New York 25: Louise Slaughter died. Seat won by Joe Morelle.
  16. Pennsylvania 4: Bob Brady retired after being redistricted from the 1st district. Seat won Madeleine Dean.
  17. Texas 16: Beto O'Rourke retired to run for U.S. Senator[20] Seat won by Veronica Escobar.
  18. Texas 29: Gene Green retired.[20] Seat won by Sylvia Garcia.

Republican seats[edit]

Republicans held 28 open seats:

  1. Florida 6: Ron DeSantis resigned to run for Governor of Florida. Seat won by Michael Waltz.
  2. Florida 15: Dennis Ross retired.[28] Seat won by Ross Spano.
  3. Florida 17: Tom Rooney retired.[29][30] Seat won by Greg Steube.
  4. Idaho 1: Raúl Labrador to run for Governor of Idaho.[20] Seat won by Russ Fulcher.
  5. Indiana 4: Todd Rokita retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Jim Baird.
  6. Indiana 6: Luke Messer retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Greg Pence.
  7. Kansas 2: Lynn Jenkins retired.[20] Seat won by Steve Watkins.
  8. Mississippi 3: Gregg Harper retired.[20] Seat won by Michael Guest.
  9. North Dakota at-large: Kevin Cramer retired to run for U.S. Senator.[31] Seat won by Kelly Armstrong.
  10. Ohio 16: Jim Renacci retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Anthony Gonzalez.
  11. Oklahoma 1: Jim Bridenstine announced his retirement November 10, 2017. He resigned April 23, 2018, after being confirmed as Administrator of NASA; his replacement was seated November 6, 2018. Seat won by Kevin Hern.
  12. Pennsylvania 9: Lou Barletta (redistricted from the 11th district) retired to run for U.S. Senator.[20] Seat won by Dan Meuser.
  13. Pennsylvania 13: Bill Shuster (redistricted from the 9th district) retired.[20] Seat won by John Joyce.
  14. South Carolina 4: Trey Gowdy retired to "return to the justice system."[32] Seat won by William Timmons.
  15. South Dakota at-large: Kristi Noem retired to run for Governor of South Dakota.[20] Seat won by Dusty Johnson.
  16. Tennessee 2: Jimmy Duncan retired.[20] Seat won by Tim Burchett.
  17. Tennessee 6: Diane Black retired to run for Governor of Tennessee.[20] Seat won by John Rose.
  18. Tennessee 7: Marsha Blackburn retired to run for U.S. Senator.[33] Seat won by Mark Green.
  19. Texas 2: Ted Poe retired.[20] Seat won by Dan Crenshaw.
  20. Texas 3: Sam Johnson retired.[20] Seat won by Van Taylor.
  21. Texas 5: Jeb Hensarling retired.[20] Seat won by Lance Gooden.
  22. Texas 6: Joe Barton retired.[20] Seat won by Ron Wright.
  23. Texas 21: Lamar Smith retired.[20] Seat won by Chip Roy.
  24. Virginia 5: Tom Garrett retired due to alcoholism.[34] Seat won by Denver Riggleman.
  25. Virginia 6: Bob Goodlatte retired.[20] Seat won by Ben Cline.
  26. West Virginia 3: Evan Jenkins retired to run for Senate and resigned to become State Supreme Court Justice. Seat won by Carol Miller.
  27. Wisconsin 1: Paul Ryan retired.[20] Seat won by Bryan Steil.

Resignations and retracted retirements[edit]

Two members announced their retirements, but then resumed campaigning:

  1. Colorado 7: Ed Perlmutter (D) announced his retirement April 9, 2017, to run for Governor of Colorado. He returned to the U.S. House of Representatives race on August 21, 2017 and won reelection.
  2. New York 27: Chris Collins (R) was renominated but then withdrew after being indicted for insider trading.[35] On September 17, 2018, he rejoined the race.[36] He won reelection.

Five members announced their retirements, but then resigned early before their respective terms ended:

  1. Pennsylvania 7: Pat Meehan (R) announced his retirement on January 25, 2018.[37] He resigned on April 27, 2018; his seat was filled by a special election for the remainder of the term.
  2. Pennsylvania 15: Charlie Dent (R) announced his retirement on September 7, 2017.[38] He resigned on May 12, 2018;[39][40][41] his seat was filled by a special election for the remainder of the term.
  3. Texas 27: Blake Farenthold (R) announced his retirement on December 14, 2017. He resigned on April 6, 2018; his seat was filled by a special election for the remainder of the term.
  4. Utah 3: Jason Chaffetz (R) announced his retirement on April 19, 2017. He resigned on June 30, 2017; his seat was filled by special election for the remainder of the term.
  5. West Virginia 3: Evan Jenkins (R) announced his retirement on May 8, 2017, to run for U.S. Senator.[20] He lost the nomination and then resigned on September 30, 2018, when appointed to the Supreme Court of Appeals of West Virginia. His seat was filled by regular election for the 116th Congress.

Close races[edit]

In eighty-nine races the margin of victory was under 10%.

In nine races the margin of victory was under 1%:

District Winner Margin
Georgia 7th Republican 0.15%
Utah 4th Democratic (flip) 0.26%
North Carolina 9th Republican 0.32%[b]
New York 27th Republican 0.38%
Texas 23rd Republican 0.43%
Minnesota 1st Republican (flip) 0.45%
California 21st Democratic (flip) 0.74%
Illinois 13th Republican 0.76%
Kansas 2nd Republican 0.85%

In thirty-four races the margin of victory was between 1% and 5%:

District Winner Margin
Georgia 6th Democratic (flip) 1.03%
Maine 2nd Democratic (flip) 1.24%
New Jersey 3rd Democratic (flip) 1.29%
South Carolina 1st Democratic (flip) 1.39%
Oklahoma 5th Democratic (flip) 1.40%
Florida 26th Democratic (flip) 1.75%
New York 22nd Democratic (flip) 1.78%
New Mexico 2nd Democratic (flip) 1.87%
Virginia 7th Democratic (flip) 1.94%
Nebraska 2nd Republican 1.99%
Iowa 3rd Democratic (flip) 2.16%
Virginia 2nd Democratic (flip) 2.24%
Pennsylvania 1st Republican 2.52%
Pennsylvania 10th Republican 2.64%
Texas 21st Republican 2.82%
Texas 31st Republican 3.00%
California 39th Democratic (flip) 3.11%
Texas 24th Republican 3.21%
Kentucky 6th Republican 3.21%
Iowa 4th Republican 3.33%
California 50th Republican 3.48%
Michigan 8th Democratic (flip) 3.83%
Missouri 2nd Republican 3.95%
Texas 10th Republican 3.97%
New York 1st Republican 4.09%
California 45th Democratic (flip) 4.10%
Ohio 12th Republican 4.16%
Minnesota 7th Democratic 4.26%
Pennsylvania 16th Republican 4.28%
California 10th Democratic (flip) 4.49%
Michigan 6th Republican 4.55%
Montana at-large Republican 4.63%
Washington 8th Democratic (flip) 4.83%
Texas 22nd Republican 4.98%

In forty-six races the margin of victory was between 5% and 10%:

District Winner Margin
Illinois 14th Democratic (flip) 5.00%[g]
New Jersey 7th Democratic (flip) 5.02%
Iowa 1st Democratic (flip) 5.06%
Texas 7th Democratic (flip) 5.06%
New York 19th Democratic (flip) 5.21%
New York 24th Republican 5.26%
Ohio 1st Republican 5.36%
California 22nd Republican 5.44%
North Carolina 2nd Republican 5.45%
Minnesota 2nd Democratic (flip) 5.50%
Minnesota 8th Republican (flip) 5.54%
Washington 3rd Republican 5.66%
North Carolina 13th Republican 6.00%
Florida 27th Democratic (flip) 6.00%
Florida 15th Republican 6.04%
Illinois 12th Republican 6.18%
New York 2nd Republican 6.22%
Arkansas 2nd Republican 6.31%
New York 11th Democratic (flip) 6.45%
Texas 32nd Democratic (flip) 6.50%
Virginia 5th Republican 6.53%
Alaska at-large Republican 6.58%
Michigan 11th Democratic (flip) 6.67%
California 48th Democratic (flip) 7.10%
Illinois 6th Democratic (flip) 7.15%
Texas 2nd Republican 7.29%
Michigan 7th Republican 7.61%
Texas 6th Republican 7.66%
New Jersey 2nd Democratic (flip) 7.67%
Arizona 1st Democratic 7.69%
Colorado 3rd Republican 7.97%
Nevada 4th Democratic 8.18%
California 4th Republican 8.26%
New York 23rd Republican 8.49%
New Hampshire 1st Democratic 8.55%
Florida 18th Republican 8.60%
California 25th Democratic (flip) 8.73%
Texas 25th Republican 8.75%
Nevada 3rd Democratic 9.06%
Florida 16th Republican 9.12%
Pennsylvania 8th Democratic 9.29%
Arizona 2nd Democratic (flip) 9.49%
Kansas 3rd Democratic (flip) 9.66%
Indiana 2nd Republican 9.67%
California 1st Republican 9.77%
Washington 5th Republican 9.86%

Election ratings[edit]

Special elections[edit]

Elections ordered by election date.

District Incumbent Party First elected Results ↑ Candidates
Pennsylvania 18 Tim Murphy Republican 2002 Incumbent resigned.
New member elected March 13, 2018.
Democratic gain.[42]
Successor also elected later to the new redistricted seat in the 17th district, see below.
Green tickY Conor Lamb (Democratic) 49.9%
Rick Saccone (Republican) 49.5%
Drew Miller (Libertarian) 0.6%
Arizona 8 Trent Franks Republican 2002 Incumbent resigned.
New member elected April 24, 2018.
Republican hold.[43]
Successor also elected later to the next term, see below.
Green tickY Debbie Lesko (Republican) 52.4%
Hiral Tipirneni (Democratic) 47.6%
Texas 27 Blake Farenthold Republican 2010 Incumbent resigned.
New member elected June 30, 2018.
Republican hold.[44]
Successor also elected later to the next term, see below.
Green tickY Michael Cloud (Republican) 54.7%
Eric Holguin (Democratic) 32.0%
Roy Barrera (Democratic) 4.8%
Bech Bruun (Republican) 4.3%
Mike Westergren (Democratic) 2.4%
Marty Perez (Republican) 0.8%
Judith Cutright (Independent) 0.5%
Daniel Tinus (Libertarian) 0.4%
Christopher Suprun (Independent) 0.1%
Ohio 12 Pat Tiberi Republican 2000 Incumbent resigned.
New member elected August 7, 2018.
Republican hold.[45]

Successor also elected later to the next term, see below.
Green tickY Troy Balderson (Republican) 50.1%
Danny O'Connor (Democratic) 49.3%
Joe Manchik (Green) 0.6%
Michigan 13 John Conyers Democratic 1964 Incumbent resigned December 5, 2017.
New member elected November 6, 2018.
Democratic hold.
A different Democratic candidate was elected the same day to the next term, see below.
Green tickY Brenda Jones (Democratic) 86.9%[46]
New York 25 Louise Slaughter Democratic 1986 Incumbent died March 16, 2018.
New member elected November 6, 2018.
Democratic hold.
Successor was also elected the same day to the next term, see below.
Green tickY Joe Morelle (Democratic) 58.3%
Jim Maxwell (Republican) 41.7%
Pennsylvania 7 Pat Meehan Republican 2010 Incumbent resigned April 27, 2018.[47]
New member elected November 6, 2018.
Democratic gain.
Successor also elected the same day to the new redistricted seat in the 5th district, see below.[48]
Green tickY Mary Gay Scanlon (Democratic) 52.3%[49]
Pearl Kim (Republican) 46.0%[49]
Pennsylvania 15 Charlie Dent Republican 2004 Incumbent resigned May 12, 2018.[50]
New member elected November 6, 2018.[48]
Democratic gain.
The Democratic candidate won the same day's election to the new redistricted seat in the 7th district, see below.[51]
Green tickY Susan Wild (Democratic) 48.5%[49]
Marty Nothstein (Republican) 48.3%[49]

Voter demographics[edit]

Demographic subgroup DEM GOP NR % of
total vote
Total vote 53 45 2 100
Ideology
Liberals 91 8 1 27
Moderates 62 36 2 37
Conservatives 16 83 1 36
Party
Democrats 95 4 1 37
Republicans 6 94 N/A 33
Independents 54 42 4 30
Party by gender
Democratic men 94 5 1 14
Democratic women 96 3 1 23
Republican men 6 94 N/A 17
Republican women 6 93 1 16
Independent men 51 44 5 16
Independent women 56 39 5 13
Gender
Men 47 51 2 48
Women 59 40 1 52
Marital status
Married 51 47 2 59
Unmarried 61 37 2 41
Gender by marital status
Married men 48 51 1 30
Married women 54 44 2 29
Non-married men 54 44 2 18
Non-married women 66 31 3 23
Race/ethnicity
White 44 54 2 72
Black 90 9 1 11
Asian 77 23 N/A 3
Other 54 42 4 3
Hispanic (of any race) 69 29 2 11
Gender by race/ethnicity
White men 39 60 1 35
White women 49 49 2 37
Black men 88 12 N/A 5
Black women 92 7 1 6
Latino men (of any race) 63 34 3 5
Latino women (of any race) 73 26 1 6
All other races 66 32 2 6
Religion
Protestant/Other Christian 42 56 1 47
Catholic 50 49 1 26
Jewish 79 17 4 2
Other religion 73 25 2 8
None 70 28 2 17
Religious service attendance
Weekly or more 40 58 2 32
A few times a month 52 46 2 13
A few times a year 61 37 2 27
Never 68 30 2 27
White evangelical or born-again Christian
White evangelical or born-again Christian 22 75 3 26
Everyone else 66 32 2 74
Age
18–24 years old 68 31 1 7
25–29 years old 66 33 1 6
30–39 years old 59 37 4 15
40–49 years old 52 46 2 16
50–64 years old 49 50 1 30
65 and older 48 50 2 26
Age by race
Whites 18–29 years old 56 43 1 8
Whites 30–44 years old 48 48 4 15
Whites 45–64 years old 40 59 1 29
Whites 65 and older 43 56 1 22
Blacks 18–29 years old 92 7 1 2
Blacks 30–44 years old 92 7 1 3
Blacks 45–64 years old 88 11 1 5
Blacks 65 and older 88 11 1 2
Latinos 18–29 years old 81 17 2 2
Latinos 30–44 years old 74 25 1 2
Latinos 45–64 years old 63 35 2 3
Latinos 65 and older 71 25 4 2
Others 65 33 2 6
LGBT
Yes 82 17 1 6
No 51 47 2 94
Education
High school graduate/dropout 48 51 1 23
Some college education 52 47 1 25
Associate degree 47 50 3 11
Bachelor's degree 55 43 3 24
Postgraduate education 65 34 1 17
Education by race/ethnicity
White college graduates 53 45 2 31
White no college degree 37 61 2 41
Non-white college graduates 77 22 1 10
Non-white no college degree 76 22 2 18
Whites by education and gender
White women with college degrees 59 39 2 16
White men with college degrees 47 51 2 15
White women without college degrees 42 56 2 21
White men without college degrees 32 66 2 20
Non-whites 76 22 2 28
Family income
Under $30,000 63 34 3 17
$30,000–49,999 57 41 2 21
$50,000–99,999 52 47 1 29
$100,000–199,999 47 51 2 25
Over $200,000 47 52 1 9
Military service
Veterans 41 58 1 14
Non-veterans 56 43 1 86
Issue regarded as most important
Health care 75 23 2 41
Immigration 23 75 2 23
Economy 34 63 3 22
Gun policy 70 29 1 10
Community size
Urban 65 32 3 32
Suburban 49 49 2 51
Rural 42 56 2 17

Source: Edison Research exit poll for the National Election Pool[52]

Election dates[edit]

For the regularly scheduled November elections.

State/Territory Filing
deadline[53]
Primary
election[54]
Primary
runoff
(if necessary)[54]
General
election
Poll closing
(Eastern Time)[55]
Alabama February 9, 2018 June 5, 2018 July 17, 2018 November 6, 2018 8pm
Alaska June 1, 2018 August 21, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 Midnight & 1am
American Samoa September 1, 2018 N/A N/A November 6, 2018 12am
Arizona May 30, 2018 August 28, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
Arkansas March 1, 2018 May 22, 2018 June 19, 2018↑ November 6, 2018 8:30pm
California March 9, 2018 June 5, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 11pm
Colorado March 20, 2018 June 26, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
Connecticut June 12, 2018 August 14, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Delaware July 10, 2018 September 6, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
District of Columbia March 21, 2018 June 19, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Florida May 4, 2018 August 28, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 7pm & 8pm
Georgia March 9, 2018 May 22, 2018 July 24, 2018 November 6, 2018 7pm
Guam June 26, 2018 August 25, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 5am
Hawaii June 5, 2018 August 11, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 11pm
Idaho March 9, 2018 May 15, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm & 11pm
Illinois December 4, 2017 March 20, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Indiana February 9, 2018 May 8, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 6pm & 7pm
Iowa March 16, 2018 June 5, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm
Kansas June 1, 2018 August 7, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm & 9pm
Kentucky January 30, 2018 May 22, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 6pm & 7pm
Louisiana July 20, 2018 November 6, 2018 N/A December 8, 2018[h] 9pm
Maine March 15, 2018 June 12, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Maryland February 27, 2018 June 26, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Massachusetts June 5, 2018 September 4, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Michigan April 24, 2018 August 7, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm & 9pm
Minnesota June 5, 2018 August 14, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
Mississippi March 1, 2018 June 5, 2018 June 26, 2018 November 6, 2018 8pm
Missouri March 27, 2018 August 7, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Montana March 12, 2018 June 5, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm
Nebraska March 1, 2018 May 15, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
Nevada March 16, 2018 June 12, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm
New Hampshire June 15, 2018 September 11, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
New Jersey April 2, 2018 June 5, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
New Mexico March 13, 2018 June 5, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
New York April 12, 2018 June 26, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
North Carolina February 28, 2018 May 8, 2018 July 17, 2018↑ November 6, 2018 7:30pm
North Dakota April 9, 2018 June 12, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm & 11pm
Northern Mariana Islands August 8, 2018 N/A N/A November 13, 2018 4am
Ohio February 7, 2018 May 8, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 7:30pm
Oklahoma April 13, 2018 June 26, 2018 August 28, 2018 November 6, 2018 8pm
Oregon March 6, 2018 May 15, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm & 11pm
Pennsylvania March 20, 2018 May 15, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Rhode Island June 27, 2018 September 12, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
South Carolina March 30, 2018 June 12, 2018 June 26, 2018 November 6, 2018 7pm
South Dakota March 27, 2018 June 5, 2018 August 14, 2018↑ November 6, 2018 8pm & 9pm
Tennessee April 5, 2018 August 2, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 8pm
Texas December 11, 2017 March 6, 2018 May 22, 2018 November 6, 2018 8pm & 9pm
United States Virgin Islands May 8, 2018 August 4, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 6pm
Utah March 15, 2018 June 26, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 10pm
Vermont May 31, 2018 August 14, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 7pm
Virginia March 29, 2018 June 12, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 7pm
Washington May 18, 2018 August 7, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 11pm
West Virginia January 27, 2018 May 8, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 7:30pm
Wisconsin June 1, 2018 August 14, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
Wyoming June 1, 2018 August 21, 2018 N/A November 6, 2018 9pm
  • ↑ All races were decided on the initial primary date, precluding the need for a runoff.

Alabama[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 6-1 for Republicans.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Alabama 1 R+15 Bradley Byrne Republican 2013 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bradley Byrne (Republican) 63.2%[56]
Robert Kennedy Jr. (Democratic) 36.8%[57]
Alabama 2 R+16 Martha Roby Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Martha Roby (Republican) 61.5%[56]
Tabitha Isner (Democratic) 38.5%[57]
Alabama 3 R+16 Mike Rogers Republican 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mike Rogers (Republican) 63.8%[56]
Mallory Hagan (Democratic) 36.2%[57]
Alabama 4 R+30 Robert Aderholt Republican 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Robert Aderholt (Republican) 79.9%[56]
Lee Auman (Democratic) 20.1%[57]
Alabama 5 R+18 Mo Brooks Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mo Brooks (Republican) 61.1%[56]
Peter Joffrion (Democratic) 38.9%[57]
Alabama 6 R+26 Gary Palmer Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Gary Palmer (Republican) 69.2% [56]
Danner Kline (Democratic) 30.8%[57]
Alabama 7 D+20 Terri Sewell Democratic 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Terri Sewell (Democratic) Unopposed [57]

Alaska[edit]

Republicans maintained control of the sole seat in the state.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Alaska at-large R+9 Don Young Republican 1972 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Don Young (Republican) 53.3%[58]
Alyse Galvin (Undeclared/Democratic) 46.7%[i][58]

Arizona[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 5-4 Republican majority to a 5-4 Democratic majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Arizona 1 R+2 Tom O'Halleran Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Tom O'Halleran (Democratic) 53.8%[59]
Wendy Rogers (Republican) 46.2%[59]
Arizona 2 R+1 Martha McSally Republican 2014 Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Ann Kirkpatrick (Democratic) 54.7%[59]
Lea Marquez-Peterson (Republican) 45.3%[59]
Arizona 3 D+13 Raúl Grijalva Democratic 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Raúl Grijalva (Democratic) 63.9%[59]
Nick Pierson (Republican) 36.1%[59]
Arizona 4 R+21 Paul Gosar Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Paul Gosar (Republican) 68.2%[59]
David Brill (Democratic) 30.5%
Haryaksha Gregor Knauer (Green) 1.3%[59]
Arizona 5 R+15 Andy Biggs Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Andy Biggs (Republican) 59.4%[59]
Joan Greene (Democratic) 40.6%[59]
Arizona 6 R+9 David Schweikert Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY David Schweikert (Republican) 55.2%[59]
Anita Malik (Democratic) 44.8%[59]
Arizona 7 D+23 Ruben Gallego Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ruben Gallego (Democratic) 85.8% [59]
Gary Swing (Green) 14.2%[59]
Arizona 8 R+13 Debbie Lesko Republican 2018 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Debbie Lesko (Republican) 55.5%[59]
Hiral Tipirneni (Democratic) 44.5%[59]
Arizona 9 D+4 Kyrsten Sinema Democratic 2012 Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Greg Stanton (Democratic) 61.1%[59]
Steve Ferrara (Republican) 38.9%[59]

Arkansas[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same with a 4-0 Republican majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Arkansas 1 R+17 Rick Crawford Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Rick Crawford (Republican) 68.9% [60]
Chintan Desai (Democratic) 28.8%[60]
Elvis Presley (Libertarian) 2.3% [60]
Arkansas 2 R+7 French Hill Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY French Hill (Republican) 52.1%[60]
Clarke Tucker (Democratic) 45.8%[60]
Joe Ryne Swafford (Libertarian) 2.0%[60]
Arkansas 3 R+19 Steve Womack Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Steve Womack (Republican) 64.8%[60]
Josh Mahony (Democratic) 32.6%[60]
Michael Kalagias (Libertarian) 2.6%[60]
Josh Moody (Independent)[60]
Arkansas 4 R+17 Bruce Westerman Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bruce Westerman (Republican) 66.8%[60]
Hayden Shamel (Democratic) 31.3%[60]
Tom Canada (Libertarian) 1.9%[60]
Jack Foster (Independent)[60]
Lee McQueen (Independent)[60]

California[edit]

The Democratic majority increased from 39-14 to 46-7.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
California 1 R+11 Doug LaMalfa Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Doug LaMalfa (Republican) 54.9%[61]
Audrey Denney (Democratic) 45.1%[61]
California 2 D+22 Jared Huffman Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jared Huffman (Democratic) 77.0%[61]
Dale Mensing (Republican) 23.0%[61]
California 3 D+5 John Garamendi Democratic 2009 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Garamendi (Democratic) 58.1%[61]
Charlie Schaupp (Republican) 41.9%[61]
California 4 R+10 Tom McClintock Republican 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Tom McClintock (Republican) 54.1%[61]
Jessica Morse (Democratic) 45.9%[61]
California 5 D+21 Mike Thompson Democratic 1998 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mike Thompson (Democratic) 78.9%[61]
Anthony Mills (No party preference) 21.1%[61]
California 6 D+21 Doris Matsui Democratic 2005 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Doris Matsui (Democratic) 80.4%[61]
Jrmar Jefferson (Democratic) 19.6%[61]
California 7 D+3 Ami Bera Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ami Bera (Democratic) 55.0%[61]
Andrew Grant (Republican) 45.0%[61]
California 8 R+9 Paul Cook Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Paul Cook (Republican) 60.0%[61]
Tim Donnelly (Republican) 40.0%[61]
California 9 D+8 Jerry McNerney Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jerry McNerney (Democratic) 56.5%[61]
Marla Livengood (Republican) 43.5%[61]
California 10 EVEN Jeff Denham Republican 2010 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Josh Harder (Democratic) 52.3%[61]
Jeff Denham (Republican) 47.7%[61]
California 11 D+21 Mark DeSaulnier Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mark DeSaulnier (Democratic) 74.1%[61]
John Fitzgerald (Republican) 25.9%[61]
California 12 D+37 Nancy Pelosi Democratic 1987 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Nancy Pelosi (Democratic) 86.8%[61]
Lisa Remmer (Republican) 13.2%[61]
California 13 D+40 Barbara Lee Democratic 1998 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Barbara Lee (Democratic) 88.4%[61]
Laura Wells (Green) 11.6%[62]
California 14 D+27 Jackie Speier Democratic 2008 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jackie Speier (Democratic) 79.2%[61]
Cristina Osmeña (Republican) 20.8%[61]
California 15 D+20 Eric Swalwell Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Eric Swalwell (Democratic) 73.0%[61]
Rudy Peters (Republican) 27.0%[61]
California 16 D+9 Jim Costa Democratic 2004 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jim Costa (Democratic) 57.5%[61]
Elizabeth Heng (Republican) 42.5%[61]
California 17 D+25 Ro Khanna Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ro Khanna (Democratic) 75.3%[61]
Ron Cohen (Republican) 24.7%[61]
California 18 D+23 Anna Eshoo Democratic 1992 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Anna Eshoo (Democratic) 74.5%[61]
Christine Russell (Republican) 25.5%[61]
California 19 D+24 Zoe Lofgren Democratic 1994 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Zoe Lofgren (Democratic) 73.8%[61]
Justin Aguilera (Republican) 26.2%[63]
California 20 D+23 Jimmy Panetta Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jimmy Panetta (Democratic) 81.4%[61]
Ronald Kabat (No party preference) 18.6%[61]
California 21 D+5 David Valadao Republican 2012 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY TJ Cox (Democratic) 50.4%[61]
David Valadao (Republican) 49.6%[61]
California 22 R+8 Devin Nunes Republican 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Devin Nunes (Republican) 52.7%[61]
Andrew Janz (Democratic) 47.3%[61]
California 23 R+14 Kevin McCarthy Republican 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Kevin McCarthy (Republican) 63.7%[61]
Tatiana Matta (Democratic) 36.3%[61]
California 24 D+7 Salud Carbajal Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Salud Carbajal (Democratic) 58.6%[61]
Justin Fareed (Republican) 41.4%[61]
California 25 EVEN Steve Knight Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Katie Hill (Democratic) 54.4%[61]
Steve Knight (Republican) 45.6%[61]
California 26 D+7 Julia Brownley Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Julia Brownley (Democratic) 61.9%[61]
Antonio Sabàto Jr. (Republican) 38.1%[61]
California 27 D+16 Judy Chu Democratic 2009 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Judy Chu (Democratic) 79.2%[61]
Bryan Witt (Democratic) 20.8%[61]
California 28 D+23 Adam Schiff Democratic 2000 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Adam Schiff (Democratic) 78.4%[61]
Johnny Nalbandian (Republican) 21.6%[61]
California 29 D+29 Tony Cárdenas Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Tony Cárdenas (Democratic) 80.6%[61]
Benito Bernal (Republican) 19.4%[61]
California 30 D+18 Brad Sherman Democratic 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Brad Sherman (Democratic) 73.4%[61]
Mark Reed (Republican) 26.6%[61]
California 31 D+8 Pete Aguilar Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Pete Aguilar (Democratic) 58.7%[61]
Sean Flynn (Republican) 41.3%[61]
California 32 D+17 Grace Napolitano Democratic 1998 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Grace Napolitano (Democratic) 68.8%[61]
Joshua Scott (Republican) 31.2%[63]
California 33 D+16 Ted Lieu Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ted Lieu (Democratic) 70.0%[61]
Kenneth Wright (Republican) 30.0%[61]
California 34 D+35 Jimmy Gomez Democratic 2017 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jimmy Gomez (Democratic) 72.5%[61]
Kenneth Mejia (Green) 27.5%[61]
California 35 D+19 Norma Torres Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Norma Torres (Democratic) 69.4%[61]
Christian Valiente (Republican) 30.6%[61]
California 36 D+2 Raul Ruiz Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Raul Ruiz (Democratic) 59.0%[61]
Kimberlin Brown Pelzer (Republican) 41.0%[61]
California 37 D+37 Karen Bass Democratic 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Karen Bass (Democratic) 89.1%[61]
Ron Bassilian (Republican) 10.9%[61]
California 38 D+17 Linda Sánchez Democratic 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Linda Sánchez (Democratic) 68.9%[61]
Ryan Downing (Republican) 31.1%[61]
California 39 EVEN Ed Royce Republican 1992 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Gil Cisneros (Democratic) 51.6%[61]
Young Kim (Republican) 48.4%[61]
California 40 D+33 Lucille Roybal-Allard Democratic 1992 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Lucille Roybal-Allard (Democratic) 77.3%[61]
Rodolfo Barragan (Green) 22.7%[61]
California 41 D+12 Mark Takano Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mark Takano (Democratic) 65.1%[61]
Aja Smith (Republican) 34.9%[61]
California 42 R+9 Ken Calvert Republican 1992 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ken Calvert (Republican) 56.5%[61]
Julia Peacock (Democratic) 43.5%[61]
California 43 D+29 Maxine Waters Democratic 1990 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Maxine Waters (Democratic) 77.7%[61]
Omar Navarro (Republican) 22.3%[61]
California 44 D+35 Nanette Barragán Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Nanette Barragán (Democratic) 68.3%[61]
Aja Brown (Democratic) 31.7%[61]
California 45 R+3 Mimi Walters Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Katie Porter (Democratic) 52.1%[61]
Mimi Walters (Republican) 47.9%[61]
California 46 D+15 Lou Correa Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Lou Correa (Democratic) 69.1%[61]
Russell Lambert (Republican) 30.9%[61]
California 47 D+13 Alan Lowenthal Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Alan Lowenthal (Democratic) 64.9%[61]
John Briscoe (Republican) 35.1%[61]
California 48 R+4 Dana Rohrabacher Republican 1988 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Harley Rouda (Democratic) 53.6%[61]
Dana Rohrabacher (Republican) 46.4%[61]
California 49 R+1 Darrell Issa Republican 2000 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Mike Levin (Democratic) 56.4%[61]
Diane Harkey (Republican) 43.6%[61]
California 50 R+11 Duncan Hunter Republican 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Duncan Hunter (Republican) 51.7%[61]
Ammar Campa-Najjar (Democratic) 48.3%[61]
California 51 D+22 Juan Vargas Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Juan Vargas (Democratic) 71.2%[61]
Juan Hidalgo Jr. (Republican) 28.8%[61]
California 52 D+6 Scott Peters Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Scott Peters (Democratic) 63.8%[61]
Omar Qudrat (Republican) 36.2%[61]
California 53 D+14 Susan Davis Democratic 2000 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Susan Davis (Democratic) 69.1%[61]
Morgan Murtaugh (Republican) 30.9%[61]

Colorado[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 4-3 Republican majority to a 4-3 Democratic majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Colorado 1 D+21 Diana DeGette Democratic 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Diana DeGette (Democratic) 73.8%[64]
Casper Stockham (Republican) 23.0%[64]
Colorado 2 D+9 Jared Polis Democratic 2008 Incumbent retired to run for Governor of Colorado.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Joe Neguse (Democratic) 60.3%[64]
Peter Yu (Republican) 33.6%[64]
Colorado 3 R+6 Scott Tipton Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Scott Tipton (Republican) 51.5%[64]
Diane Mitsch Bush (Democratic) 43.6%[64]
Colorado 4 R+13 Ken Buck Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ken Buck (Republican) 60.6%[64]
Karen McCormick (Democratic) 39.4%[64]
Colorado 5 R+14 Doug Lamborn Republican 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Doug Lamborn (Republican) 57.0%[64]
Stephany Rose Spaulding (Democratic) 39.3%[64]
Colorado 6 D+2 Mike Coffman Republican 2008 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Jason Crow (Democratic) 54.1%[64]
Mike Coffman (Republican) 42.9%[64]
Colorado 7 D+6 Ed Perlmutter Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ed Perlmutter (Democratic) 60.4%[64]
Mark Barrington (Republican) 35.4%[64]

Connecticut[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained unchanged at 5-0 Democrats.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Connecticut 1 D+12 John Larson Democratic 1998 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Larson (Democratic) 63.9%[65]
Jennifer Nye (Republican) 35.0%[66]
Thomas McCormick (Green) 1.1%
Connecticut 2 D+3 Joe Courtney Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Joe Courtney (Democratic) 62.2% [67]
Danny Postemski (Republican) 35.4%[66]
Michelle Bicking (Green) 1.2%
Connecticut 3 D+9 Rosa DeLauro Democratic 1990 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Rosa DeLauro (Democratic) 64.6%[68]
Angel Cadena (Republican) 35.4%[66]
Connecticut 4 D+7 Jim Himes Democratic 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jim Himes (Democratic) 61.2%[69]
Harry Arora (Republican) 38.8%[66]
Connecticut 5 D+2 Elizabeth Esty Democratic 2012 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Jahana Hayes (Democratic) 55.9%[70]
Manny Santos (Republican) 44.1%[66]

Delaware[edit]

Democrats retained control of the sole seat in the state.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Delaware at-large D+6 Lisa Blunt Rochester Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Lisa Blunt Rochester (Democratic) 64.5%[71]
Scott Walker (Republican) 35.5%[71]

Florida[edit]

The Republican majority was reduced from 16-11 to 14-13.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Florida 1 R+22 Matt Gaetz Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Matt Gaetz (Republican) 67.1%[72]
Jennifer Zimmerman (Democratic) 32.9%[72]
Florida 2 R+18 Neal Dunn Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Neal Dunn (Republican) 67.4%[72]
Bob Rackleff (Democratic) 32.6%[72]
Florida 3 R+9 Ted Yoho Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ted Yoho (Republican) 57.6% [72]
Yvonne Hayes Hinson (Democratic) 42.4%[72]
Florida 4 R+17 John Rutherford Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Rutherford (Republican) 65.2%[72]
Ges Selmont (Democratic) 32.3%[72]
Joceline Berrios (No Party Affiliation) 1.9%[72]
Jason Bulger (No Party Affiliation) 0.6%[72]
Florida 5 D+12 Al Lawson Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Al Lawson (Democratic) 66.8%[72]
Virginia Fuller (Republican) 33.2%[72]
Florida 6 R+7 Vacant Rep. Ron DeSantis (R) resigned after the filing deadline.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Michael Waltz (Republican) 56.3%[72]
Nancy Soderberg (Democratic) 43.7%[72]
Florida 7 EVEN Stephanie Murphy Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Stephanie Murphy (Democratic) 57.7%[72]
Mike Miller (Republican) 42.3%[72]
Florida 8 R+11 Bill Posey Republican 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bill Posey (Republican) 60.5%[72]
Sanjay Patel (Democratic) 39.5%[72]
Florida 9 D+5 Darren Soto Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Darren Soto (Democratic) 58.0%[72]
Wayne Liebnitzky (Republican) 42.0%[72]
Florida 10 D+11 Val Demings Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Val Demings (Democratic) Unopposed[72]
Florida 11 R+15 Daniel Webster Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Daniel Webster (Republican) 65.2%[72]
Dana Cottrell (Democratic) 34.8%[72]
Florida 12 R+8 Gus Bilirakis Republican 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Gus Bilirakis (Republican) 58.1%[72]
Chris Hunter (Democratic) 39.7%[72]
Angelika Purkis (No Party Affiliation) 2.2%[72]
Florida 13 D+2 Charlie Crist Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Charlie Crist (Democratic) 57.6%[72]
George Buck (Republican) 42.4%[72]
Florida 14 D+7 Kathy Castor Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Kathy Castor (Democratic) Unopposed[72]
Florida 15 R+6 Dennis Ross Republican 2010 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Ross Spano (Republican) 53.0%[72]
Kristen Carlson (Democratic) 47.0%[72]
Florida 16 R+7 Vern Buchanan Republican 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Vern Buchanan (Republican) 54.6%[72]
David Shapiro (Democratic) 45.4%[72]
Florida 17 R+13 Tom Rooney Republican 2008 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Greg Steube (Republican) 62.3%[72]
Allen Ellison (Democratic) 37.7%[j][72]
Florida 18 R+5 Brian Mast Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Brian Mast (Republican) 54.3%[72]
Lauren Baer (Democratic) 45.7%[72]
Florida 19 R+13 Francis Rooney Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Francis Rooney (Republican) 62.3%[72]
David Holden (Democratic) 37.7%[72]
Florida 20 D+31 Alcee Hastings Democratic 1992 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Alcee Hastings (Democratic) Unopposed[72]
Florida 21 D+9 Lois Frankel Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Lois Frankel (Democratic) Unopposed[72]
Florida 22 D+6 Ted Deutch Democratic 2010 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ted Deutch (Democratic) 62.0%[72]
Nicolas Kimaz (Republican) 38.0%[72]
Florida 23 D+11 Debbie Wasserman Schultz Democratic 2004 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Debbie Wasserman Schultz (Democratic) 58.5%[72]
Joseph Kaufman (Republican) 36.0%[72]
Tim Canova (No Party Affiliation) 5.0%[72]
Don Endriss (No Party Affiliation) 0.6%[72]
Florida 24 D+34 Frederica Wilson Democratic 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Frederica Wilson (Democratic) Unopposed[72]
Florida 25 R+4 Mario Díaz-Balart Republican 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mario Díaz-Balart (Republican) 60.5%[72]
Mary Barzee Flores (Democratic) 39.5%[72]
Florida 26 D+6 Carlos Curbelo Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Debbie Mucarsel-Powell (Democratic) 50.9%[72]
Carlos Curbelo (Republican) 49.1%[72]
Florida 27 D+5 Ileana Ros-Lehtinen Republican 1989 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Donna Shalala (Democratic) 51.8%[72]
Maria Elvira Salazar (Republican) 45.8%[72]
Mayra Joli (No Party Affiliation) 2.5%[72]

Georgia[edit]

The Republican majority was reduced from 10-4 to 9-5.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Georgia 1 R+9 Buddy Carter Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Buddy Carter (Republican) 57.7%[74]
Lisa Ring (Democratic) 42.3%[74]
Georgia 2 D+6 Sanford Bishop Democratic 1992 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Sanford Bishop (Democratic) 59.6%[74]
Herman West (Republican) 40.4%[74]
Georgia 3 R+18 Drew Ferguson Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Drew Ferguson (Republican) 65.5%[74]
Chuck Enderlin (Democratic) 34.5%[74]
Georgia 4 D+24 Hank Johnson Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Hank Johnson (Democratic) 78.8%[74]
Joe Profit (Republican) 21.2%[74]
Georgia 5 D+34 John Lewis Democratic 1986 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Lewis (Democratic) Unopposed[74]
David McCaigue (Libertarian)[75]
Georgia 6 R+8 Karen Handel Republican 2017 (Special) Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Lucy McBath (Democratic) 50.5%[76][74]
Karen Handel (Republican) 49.5%[74]
Jeremy "Carlton Heston" Stubbs (write-in)[74][77][78]
Georgia 7 R+9 Rob Woodall Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Rob Woodall (Republican) 50.07%[74]
Carolyn Bourdeaux (Democratic) 49.93%[74]
Georgia 8 R+15 Austin Scott Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Austin Scott (Republican)[74]
Jimmy Cooper (G/Write-in)[79]
Georgia 9 R+31 Doug Collins Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Doug Collins (Republican) 79.5%[74]
Josh McCall (Democratic) 20.5%[74]
Robin Gilmer (Libertarian)[74]
Clifford Baxter(write-in)[80]
Georgia 10 R+15 Jody Hice Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jody Hice (Republican) 62.9%[74]
Tabitha Johnson-Green (Democratic) 37.1%[74]
Georgia 11 R+17 Barry Loudermilk Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Barry Loudermilk (Republican) 61.8%[74]
Flynn Broady (Democratic) 38.2%[74]
Georgia 12 R+9 Rick Allen Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Rick Allen (Republican) 59.5%[74]
Francys Johnson (Democratic) 40.5%[74]
Brian Brown (write-in)[80]
Georgia 13 D+20 David Scott Democratic 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY David Scott (Democratic) 76.2%[74]
David Callahan (Republican) 23.8%[74]
Martin Cowen (Libertarian)[74]
Georgia 14 R+27 Tom Graves Republican 2010 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Tom Graves (Republican) 76.5%[74]
Steve Foster (Democratic) 23.5%[74]

Hawaii[edit]

Hawaii maintained its 2-0 Democratic hold.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Hawaii 1 D+17 Colleen Hanabusa Democratic 2016 Incumbent retired to run for Governor of Hawaii.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Ed Case (Democratic) 73.1%[81]
Campbell Cavasso (Republican) 23.1%[81]
Michelle Tippens (Libertarian) 1.9%[81]
Zachary Burd (Green) 1.2%[81]
Calvin Griffin (Nonpartisan) 0.7%[81]
Hawaii 2 D+19 Tulsi Gabbard Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Tulsi Gabbard (Democratic) 77.4%[81]
Brian Evans (Republican) 22.6%[81]

Idaho[edit]

Idaho maintained its 2-0 Republican hold.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Idaho 1 R+21 Raúl Labrador Republican 2010 Incumbent retired to run for Governor of Idaho.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Russ Fulcher (Republican) 62.8%[82]
Cristina McNeil (Democratic) 30.8%[82]
Natalie Fleming (Independent) 2.0%
Scott Howard (Libertarian) 1.7%[82]
Paul Farmer (Independent) 1.4%
Pro-Life (Constitution) 1.0%
Gordon Counsil (Independent) 0.3%
Idaho 2 R+17 Mike Simpson Republican 1998 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mike Simpson (Republican) 60.7%[82]
Aaron Swisher (Democratic) 39.3%[82]

Illinois[edit]

The Democratic majority increased from 11–7 to 13–5.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Illinois 1 D+27 Bobby Rush Democratic 1992 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bobby Rush (Democratic) 73.5%[83]
Jimmy Tillman (Republican) 19.8%[83]
Illinois 2 D+29 Robin Kelly Democratic 2013 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Robin Kelly (Democratic) 81.1%[83]
David Merkle (Republican) 18.9%[83]
Illinois 3 D+6 Dan Lipinski Democratic 2004 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Dan Lipinski (Democratic) 73.8%[83]
Arthur Jones (Republican) 26.2%[83]
Illinois 4 D+33 Luis Gutiérrez Democratic 1992 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Jesús "Chuy" García (Democratic) 86.6%[83]
Mark Lorch (Republican) 13.4%[83]
Illinois 5 D+20 Mike Quigley Democratic 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mike Quigley (Democratic) 76.7%[83]
Tom Hanson (Republican) 23.3%[83]
Illinois 6 R+2 Peter Roskam Republican 2006 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Sean Casten (Democratic) 53.6%[83]
Peter Roskam (Republican) 46.4%[83]
Illinois 7 D+38 Danny Davis Democratic 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Danny Davis (Democratic) 87.6%[83]
Craig Cameron (Republican) 12.4%[83]
Illinois 8 D+8 Raja Krishnamoorthi Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Raja Krishnamoorthi (Democratic) 66.0%[83]
JD Diganvker (Republican) 34.0%[83]
Illinois 9 D+18 Jan Schakowsky Democratic 1998 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jan Schakowsky (Democratic) 73.5%[83]
John Elleson (Republican) 26.5%[83]
Illinois 10 D+10 Brad Schneider Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Brad Schneider (Democratic) 65.6%[83]
Douglas Bennett (Republican) 34.4%[83]
Illinois 11 D+9 Bill Foster Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bill Foster (Democratic) 63.8%[83]
Nick Stella (Republican) 36.2%[83]
Illinois 12 R+5 Mike Bost Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mike Bost (Republican) 51.6%[83]
Brendan Kelly (Democratic) 45.4%[83]
Randall Auxier (Green) 3.0%[84]
Illinois 13 R+3 Rodney Davis Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Rodney Davis (Republican) 50.4%[83]
Betsy Dirksen Londrigan (Democratic) 49.6%[83]
Illinois 14 R+5 Randy Hultgren Republican 2010 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Lauren Underwood (Democratic) 52.5%[83]
Randy Hultgren (Republican) 47.5%[83]
Illinois 15 R+21 John Shimkus Republican 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Shimkus (Republican) 70.9%[83]
Kevin Gaither (Democratic) 29.1%[83]
Illinois 16 R+8 Adam Kinzinger Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Adam Kinzinger (Republican) 59.1%[83]
Sara Dady (Democratic) 40.9%[83]
Illinois 17 D+3 Cheri Bustos Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Cheri Bustos (Democratic) 62.1%[83]
Bill Fawell (Republican) 37.9%[83]
Illinois 18 R+15 Darin LaHood Republican 2015 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Darin LaHood (Republican) 67.2%[83]
Junius Rodriguez (Democratic) 32.8%[83]

Indiana[edit]

The Republican majority remained at 7–2.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Indiana 1 D+8 Pete Visclosky Democratic 1984 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Pete Visclosky (Democratic) 65.1%[85]
Mark Leyva (Republican) 34.9%[85]
Indiana 2 R+11 Jackie Walorski Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jackie Walorski (Republican) 54.8%[85]
Mel Hall (Democratic) 45.2%[85]
Indiana 3 R+18 Jim Banks Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jim Banks (Republican) 64.7%[85]
Courtney Tritch (Democratic) 35.3%[85]
Indiana 4 R+17 Todd Rokita Republican 2010 Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Jim Baird (Republican) 64.1%[85]
Tobi Beck (Democratic) 35.9%[85]
Indiana 5 R+9 Susan Brooks Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Susan Brooks (Republican) 56.8%[85]
Dee Thornton (Democratic) 43.2%[85]
Indiana 6 R+18 Luke Messer Republican 2012 Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Greg Pence (Republican) 63.8%[85]
Jeannine Lake (Democratic) 32.9%[85]
Indiana 7 D+11 André Carson Democratic 2008 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY André Carson (Democratic) 64.9%[85]
Wayne "Gunny" Harmon (Republican) 35.1%[85]
Indiana 8 R+15 Larry Bucshon Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Larry Bucshon (Republican) 64.4%[85]
William Tanoos (Democratic) 35.6%[85]
Indiana 9 R+13 Trey Hollingsworth Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Trey Hollingsworth (Republican) 56.5%[85]
Liz Watson (Democratic) 43.5%[85]

Iowa[edit]

Iowa's delegation flipped from a 3–1 Republican majority to a 3-1 Democratic majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Iowa 1 D+1 Rod Blum Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Abby Finkenauer (Democratic) 51.0%[86]
Rod Blum (Republican) 45.9%[86]
Henry Gaff (Green) 3.1%[87][88]
Iowa 2 D+1 Dave Loebsack Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Dave Loebsack (Democratic) 54.8%[86]
Christopher Peters (Republican) 42.6%[86]
Mike Strauss (Libertarian) 2.0%
Daniel Clark (Independent) 0.6%[87][88]
Iowa 3 R+1 David Young Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Cindy Axne (Democratic) 49.3%[86]
David Young (Republican) 47.2%[86]
Bryan Jack Holder (Libertarian) 2.0%[86]
Mark G. Elworth Jr. (Legal Medical Now) 0.5%[87][88]
Paul Knupp (Green) 0.5%[87][88]
Joe Grandanette (Independent) 0.4%
Iowa 4 R+11 Steve King Republican 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Steve King (Republican) 50.4%[86]
J. D. Scholten (Democratic) 47.0%[86]
Charles Aldrich (Libertarian) 2.0%[86]
Edward Peterson (Independent) 0.6%

Kansas[edit]

The Republican majority slipped from 4–0 to 3–1.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Kansas 1 R+24 Roger Marshall Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Roger Marshall (Republican) 68.1%[89]
Alan LaPolice (Democratic) 31.9%[89]
Kansas 2 R+10 Lynn Jenkins Republican 2008 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Green tickY Steve Watkins (Republican) 47.6%[89]
Paul Davis (Democratic) 46.8%[89]
Kelly Standley (Libertarian) 5.6%[90]
Kansas 3 R+4 Kevin Yoder Republican 2010 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Sharice Davids (Democratic) 53.6%[89]
Kevin Yoder (Republican) 43.9%[89]
Chris Clemmons (Libertarian) 2.5%[90]
Kansas 4 R+15 Ron Estes Republican 2017 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ron Estes (Republican) 59.4%[89]
James Thompson (Democratic) 40.6%[89]

Kentucky[edit]

Republicans maintained their 5–1 majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Kentucky 1 R+23 James Comer Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY James Comer (Republican) 68.6%[91]
Paul Walker (Democratic) 31.4%[92]
Kentucky 2 R+19 Brett Guthrie Republican 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Brett Guthrie (Republican) 66.7%[91]
Hank Linderman (Democratic) 31.1%[92]
Thomas Loecken (Independent) 2.2%
Kentucky 3 D+6 John Yarmuth Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Yarmuth (Democratic) 62.1%[91]
Vickie Glisson (Republican) 36.6%[92]
Gregory Boles (Libertarian) 1.4%
Kentucky 4 R+18 Thomas Massie Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Thomas Massie (Republican) 62.2%[91]
Seth Hall (Democratic) 34.6%[92]
David Goodwin (Independent) 3.2%[93]
Kentucky 5 R+31 Hal Rogers Republican 1980 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Hal Rogers (Republican) 78.9%[92]
Kenneth Stepp (Democratic) 21.1%[92]
Kentucky 6 R+9 Andy Barr Republican 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Andy Barr (Republican) 51.0%[92]
Amy McGrath (Democratic) 47.8%[92]
Frank Harris (Libertarian) 0.7%[91]

Louisiana[edit]

All incumbents were re-elected and Republicans maintained their 5–1 majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Louisiana 1 R+24 Steve Scalise Republican 2008 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Steve Scalise (Republican) 71.5%[94]
Tammy Savoie (Democratic) 16.4%[95]
Lee Ann Dugas (Democratic) 6.9%[96]
Jim Francis (Democratic) 3.2%[97]
Howard Kearney (Libertarian) 1.0%[98]
Frederick "Ferd" Jones (Independent) 0.9%[96]
Louisiana 2 D+25 Cedric Richmond Democratic 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Cedric Richmond (Democratic) 80.6%[99]
Jesse Schmidt (Independent) 8.7%
Belden Batiste (Independent) 7.3%
Shawndra Rodriguez (Independent) 3.4%
Louisiana 3 R+20 Clay Higgins Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Clay Higgins (Republican) 55.7%[100]
Mimi Methvin (Democratic) 17.8%[101]
Josh Guillory (Republican) 12.8%[102]
Rob Anderson (Democratic) 5.5%[103]
Larry Rader (Democratic) 3.9%[104]
Verone Thomas (Democratic) 3.2%[105]
Aaron Andrus (Libertarian) 1.2%[106]
Louisiana 4 R+13 Mike Johnson Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Mike Johnson (Republican) 64.2%[107]
Ryan Trundle (Democratic) 33.6%[108]
Mark David Halverson (No Party) 2.1%[109]
Louisiana 5 R+15 Ralph Abraham Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Ralph Abraham (Republican) 66.5%[110]
Jessee Carlton Fleenor (Democratic) 30.0%[111]
Billy Burkette (Independent) 2.0%[111]
Kyle Randol (Libertarian) 1.3%[111]
Louisiana 6 R+19 Garret Graves Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Garret Graves (Republican) 69.5%[112]
Justin DeWitt (Democratic) 20.5%[113]
Andie Saizan (Democratic) 8.1%[114]
Devin Graham (Independent) 2.0%

Maine[edit]

The 1–1 tie became a 2–0 Democratic hold. This was the use of ranked choice voting to decide a House race.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Maine 1 D+8 Chellie Pingree Democratic 2008 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Chellie Pingree (Democratic) 58.7%[115]
Mark Holbrook (Republican) 32.4%[115]
Marty Grohman (Independent) 8.9%[116]
Maine 2 R+2 Bruce Poliquin Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickYJared Golden (Democratic) (45.5% round 1, 50.5% round 2)[115]
Bruce Poliquin (Republican) (46.2% round 1, 49.5% round 2)[115]
Tiffany Bond (Independent) (5.8% round 1)
Will Hoar (Independent) (2.4% round 1)

Maryland[edit]

Democrats maintained their 7–1 majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Maryland 1 R+14 Andy Harris Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Andy Harris (Republican) 60.0%[117]
Jesse Colvin (Democratic) 38.1%[117]
Jenica Martin (Libertarian) 1.9%[117]
Maryland 2 D+11 Dutch Ruppersberger Democratic 2002 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Dutch Ruppersberger (Democratic) 66.1%[117]
Liz Matory (Republican) 30.7%[117]
Guy Mimoun (Green) 3.2%[117]
Maryland 3 D+13 John Sarbanes Democratic 2006 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Sarbanes (Democratic) 69.2%[117]
Charles Anthony (Republican) 28.3%[117]
David Lashar (Libertarian) 2.5%[117]
Maryland 4 D+28 Anthony Brown Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Anthony Brown (Democratic) 78.1%[117]
George McDermott (Republican) 19.9%[117]
David Bishop (Libertarian) 2.0%[117]
Maryland 5 D+16 Steny Hoyer Democratic 1981 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Steny Hoyer (Democratic) 70.4%[117]
William Devine III (Republican) 27.1%[117]
Pat Elder (Green) 1.3%[117]
Jacob Pulcher (Libertarian) 1.2%[117]
Maryland 6 D+6 John Delaney Democratic 2012 Incumbent retired to run for U.S. President.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY David Trone (Democratic) 59.0%[117]
Ted Athey (Independent)[117]
Amie Hoeber (Republican) 38.0%[117]
Kevin Caldwell (Libertarian) 1.8%[117]
George Gluck (Green) 1.2%[117]
Maryland 7 D+26 Elijah Cummings Democratic 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Elijah Cummings (Democratic) 76.5%[117]
Richmond Davis (Republican) 21.3%[117]
Swami Swaminathan (Independent) 2.2%[117]
Maryland 8 D+14 Jamie Raskin Democratic 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jamie Raskin (Democratic) 68.2%[117]
John Walsh (Republican) 30.3%[117]
Jasen Wunder (Libertarian) 1.5%[117]

Massachusetts[edit]

Democrats maintained their 9–0 hold.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Massachusetts 1 D+12 Richard Neal Democratic 1988 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Richard Neal (Democratic) Unopposed[118]
Massachusetts 2 D+9 Jim McGovern Democratic 1996 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jim McGovern (Democratic) 67.2%[118]
Tracy Lovvorn (Republican) 32.8%[119]
Paul Grady (Independent)[120]
Massachusetts 3 D+9 Niki Tsongas Democratic 2007 (Special) Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Lori Trahan (Democratic) 62.0%[118]
Rick Green (Republican) 33.5%[119]
Michael Mullen (Independent) 4.5%
Massachusetts 4 D+9 Joe Kennedy III Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Joe Kennedy III (Democratic) Unopposed[118]
Massachusetts 5 D+18 Katherine Clark Democratic 2013 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Katherine Clark (Democratic) 75.9% [118]
John Hugo (Republican) 24.1%[119]
Massachusetts 6 D+6 Seth Moulton Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Seth Moulton (Democratic) 65.2%[118]
Joseph Schneider (Republican) 31.4%[119]
Mary Jean Charbonneau (Independent) 3.4%
Massachusetts 7 D+34 Mike Capuano Democratic 1998 Incumbent lost renomination.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Ayanna Pressley (Democratic) Unopposed[118]
Massachusetts 8 D+10 Stephen Lynch Democratic 2001 (Special) Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Stephen Lynch (Democratic) Unopposed[118]
Massachusetts 9 D+4 Bill Keating Democratic 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bill Keating (Democratic) 59.4%[118]
Peter Tedeschi (Republican) 40.6%[119]

Michigan[edit]

The delegation flipped from a 9-5 Republican majority to a 7-7 split.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Michigan 1 R+9 Jack Bergman Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Jack Bergman (Republican) 56.3%[46][121]
Matt Morgan (Democratic) 43.7%[122][123]
Michigan 2 R+9 Bill Huizenga Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Bill Huizenga (Republican) 55.3%[46][121]
Rob Davidson (Democratic) 43.0%[46][121]
Ronald Graeser 1.7%
Michigan 3 R+6 Justin Amash Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Justin Amash (Republican) 54.4%[46][121]
Cathy Albro (Democratic) 43.2%[46][121]
Douglas Smith (Independent) 2.4%[121]
Michigan 4 R+10 John Moolenaar Republican 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY John Moolenaar (Republican) 62.6%[46][121]
Jerry Hilliard (Democratic) 37.4%[46][121]
Michigan 5 D+5 Dan Kildee Democratic 2012 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Dan Kildee (Democratic) 59.5%[46][121]
Travis Wines (Republican) 35.9%[46][121]
Kathy Goodwin 4.6%
Michigan 6 R+4 Fred Upton Republican 1986 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Fred Upton (Republican) 50.2%[46][121]
Matt Longjohn (Democratic) 45.7%[46][121]
Stephen Young 4.1%
Michigan 7 R+7 Tim Walberg Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Tim Walberg (Republican) 53.8%[46][121]
Gretchen Driskell (Democratic) 46.2%[46][121]
Michigan 8 R+4 Mike Bishop Republican 2014 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Elissa Slotkin (Democratic) 50.6%[46][121]
Mike Bishop (Republican) 46.8%[46][121]
Brian Ellison (Libertarian) 1.8%[46][121]
Michigan 9 D+4 Sander Levin Democratic 1982 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Andy Levin (Democratic) 59.6%[46][121]
Candius Stearns (Republican) 36.8%[46][121]
Andrea Kirby (Working Class) 2.2%
John McDermott (Green) 1.3%[121]
Michigan 10 R+13 Paul Mitchell Republican 2016 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Paul Mitchell (Republican) 60.3%[46][121]
Kimberly Bizon (Democratic) 35.0%[46][121]
Jeremy Peruski (Independent) 3.8%[121]
Harley Mikkelson (Green) 1.0%[121]
Michigan 11 R+4 Dave Trott Republican 2014 Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Haley Stevens (Democratic) 51.8%[46][121]
Lena Epstein (Republican) 45.2%[46][121]
Leonard Schwartz (Libertarian) 1.7%[46][121]
Cooper Nye (Independent) 1.3%[121][124]
Michigan 12 D+14 Debbie Dingell Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Debbie Dingell (Democratic) 68.1%[46][121]
Jeff Jones (Republican) 28.9%[46][121]
Gary Walkowicz (Working Class) 2.3%
Niles Niemuth (Independent) 0.8%
Steve Young (Green)[121]
Michigan 13 D+32 Vacant Predecessor, John Conyers (D) resigned December 5, 2017.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
A different Democratic candidate was elected the same day to finish the current term.
Green tickY Rashida Tlaib (Democratic) 84.6%[46][121]
Sam Johnson (Working Class) 11.3%
Etta Wilcoxon (Green) 4.1%
Michigan 14 D+30 Brenda Lawrence Democratic 2014 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Brenda Lawrence (Democratic) 80.9%[46][121]
Marc Herschfus (Republican) 17.3%[46][121]
Philip Kolody 1.4%

Minnesota[edit]

Although half of the seats switched parties, Democrats maintained the same 5–3 majority.

District Incumbent Results Candidates
Location 2017
PVI
Representative Party First
elected
Minnesota 1 R+5 Tim Walz Democratic 2006 Incumbent retired to run for Governor of Minnesota.
New member elected.
Republican gain.
Green tickY Jim Hagedorn (Republican) 50.2%[125]
Dan Feehan (Democratic) 49.8%[125]
Minnesota 2 R+2 Jason Lewis Republican 2016 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Angie Craig (Democratic) 52.8%[125]
Jason Lewis (Republican) 47.2%[125]
Minnesota 3 D+1 Erik Paulsen Republican 2008 Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Green tickY Dean Phillips (Democratic) 55.7%[125]
Erik Paulsen (Republican) 44.3%[125]
Minnesota 4 D+14 Betty McCollum Democratic 2000 Incumbent re-elected. Green tickY Betty McCollum (Democratic) 66.0%[125]
Greg Ryan (Republican) 29.8%[125]
Susan Pendergast Sindt (Legal Marijuana Now) 4.2%[125]
Minnesota 5 D+26 Keith Ellison Democratic 2006 Incumbent retired to run for Minnesota Attorney General.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Green tickY Ilhan Omar (Democratic) 78.2%[125]
Jennifer Zielinski (Republican) 21.8%[125]
Minnesota 6 R+12