2016 년 미국 상원 선거 - 2016 United States Senate elections

2016 년 미국 상원 선거

2014 년 2016 년 11 월 8 일 2018 년

미국 상원 100 석 중 34
석 과반수에 필요한 51 석
Majority party Minority party
Sen Mitch McConnell official.jpg Harry Reid official portrait 2009.jpg
리더 미치 맥코넬 해리 리드
(은퇴)
파티 공화주의자 민주주의
리더의 자리 켄터키 네바다
이전 좌석 54 44
이후 좌석 52 46
좌석 변경 Decrease 2 Increase 2
인기 투표 40,841,717 [1] 51,315,969 [1] [a]
백분율 42.2 % 53.0 % [a]
그네 Decrease 9.3 % Increase 9.2 %
좌석 24 10
우승 한 레이스 22 12

Third party
파티 독립적 인
이전 좌석 2 [b]
이후 좌석 2 [b]
좌석 변경 Steady
인기 투표 626,763 [1]
백분율 0.6 %
그네 Decrease 0.9 %
좌석 0
우승 한 레이스 0

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선거 결과 :
민주당 보류 또는 재선 민주당 이익
공화당 보류 또는 재선 선거
없음

선거 전 다수 지도자

미치 맥코넬
공화당

선출 된 다수 지도자

미치 맥코넬
공화당

2016 미국 상원 선거는 11 월 8 일 2016에서 개최 된 대통령 선거 , 하원 선거 , 14 개 주지사 선거 , 많은 주 및 지방 선거가 같은 날짜에 개최되었습니다.

2016 년 상원 선거에서 100 석 중 34 석 (모두 3 급 상원 의석) 이 정기 선거에서 경쟁했습니다. 우승자는 2023 년 1 월 3 일까지 6 년 임기를 수행합니다. 3 등급은 공화당 원이 6 석을 획득 한 2010 년 마지막 선거였습니다 .

2016 년 민주당은 10 석, 공화당은 24 석을 방어했습니다. 2014 년 상원 의석 과반수를 차지한 공화당 원은 이번 선거 이전에 54 석으로 상원 과반수를 차지했습니다. 민주당 원은 2 석을 순익을 얻었고 어느 ​​의석도 잃지 않았지만 공화당 원은 115 차 미합중국 의회 에서 상원을 장악했습니다 . 민주당의 두 가지 이득은 뉴햄프셔의 켈리아요 테일리노이의 마크 커크각각 민주당 원 매기 하산태미 덕 워스에 의해 패배 한 데서 나왔다 . 공화당 원이 상원을 장악 했음에도 불구하고 2016 년은 1986 년 이후 처음으로 기록되었습니다.민주당 원들은 3 등석에서 의석을 순증가했다. 이것은 1913 년 수정 헌법 제 17 조에 의해 상원 의원의 대중 선거가 의무화 되었기 때문에 모든 상원 선거에서 승리 한 정당이 자신의 주에서 승리 한 정당을 반영한 유일한 선거주기 입니다. 대통령 선거. [2] [3]

이 선거는 2000 년 이후 처음으로 선출되거나 재선 된 대선 후보에 반대하는 정당이 상원에서 순이익을 올렸으며, 두 경우 모두 공화당 대통령이고 민주당 상원에서 이익을 얻었습니다. 이것은 또한 상원 과반수 정당이 상원 과반수를 유지하고 선거인단의 과반수를받는 동안 상원 선거와 대통령 선거에서 대중의 투표를 잃은 미국 역사상 첫 번째 선거였습니다.

의 은퇴와 함께 해리 리드 , 척 슈머는 동안, 선거 후 민주당 지도자가되었다 미치 맥코넬이 같은 자신의 위치 유지 상원 다수당 원내 총무를 .

결과 요약

34 명의 3 급 상원 의원 은 모두 2016 년에 선거에 출마했습니다. 3 급은 10 명의 민주당 원과 24 명의 공화당 원으로 구성되었습니다. 선출되지 않은 상원 의원 중 34 명은 민주당 원, 30 명의 상원 의원은 공화당 원, 2 명의 상원 의원은 상원 민주당 원 과 협의 한 독립 이었다.

당사자 합계
민주주의 공화주의자 독립적 인 자유 주의자 초록 다른
이 선거 전에 44 54 2 100
안됨 34 30 2 66
1 교시 ( 2012 년2018 년 ) 23 8 2 33
2 교시 ( 2014 년2020 년 ) 11 22 0 33
쪽으로 10 24 0 34
3 교시 ( 2010 년 → 2016 년) 10 24 0 34
특수 : 모든 수업 0 0 0 0
총선거
퇴직자 2 5
같은 당사자가 개최 2 5
다른 당사자에 의해 대체 됨 0 0 0
결과 2 5
현직 실행 7 22 29
재선에서 승리 7 20 27
재선에서 패배 Decrease 2 명의 공화당 원 교체 Increase 2 민주당 원 2
재 지명을 잃었
지만 같은 당사자가 보유
0 0 0
결과 9 20 29
총 선출 12 22 34
순이익 / 손실 Increase 2 Decrease 2 Steady Steady Steady Steady 2
전국 투표 51,315,969 40,841,717 626,763 1,788,112 695,838 1,598,110 96,866,509
공유 52.98 % 42.16 % 0.65 % 1.85 % 0.72 % 1.65 % 100 %
결과 46 52 2 100

출처 : 미국 하원 서기 [1]

구성 변경

선거 전

D 1 D 2 D 3 D 4 D 5 D 6 D 7 D 8 D 9 D 10
D 20 D 19 D 18 D 17 D 16 D 15 D 14 D 13 D 12 D 11
D 21 D 22 D 23 D 24 D 25 D 26 D 27 D 28 D 29 D 30
D 40
Nev.
은퇴
D 39
Md.
은퇴
D 38
하와이
D 37
연결
D 36
Colo.
Ran
D 35
캘리포니아
은퇴
D 34 D 33 D 32 D 31
D 41
N.Y.
Ran
D 42
광석
D 43
Vt.
Ran
D 44
워시
1 2 R 54 위
스크.
R 53
유타
R 52
S.Dak.
R 51
S.C.
대다수 →
R 41
Kans.
R 42
Ky.
Ran
R 43
La.
은퇴
R 44
미주리의
R 45
N.H.
R 46
N.C.
R 47
N.Dak.
R 48
오하이오
R 49
Okla.
Ran
R 50
Pa.
Ran
R 40
아이오와
R 39
Ind.
은퇴
R 38
Ill.
Ran
R 37
아이다 호
R 36가
.
R 35
Fla.
Ran
R 34
방주
R 33
애리조나
R 32
알래스카
R 31
Ala.
Ran
R 21 R 22 R 23 R 24 R 25 R 26 R 27 R 28 R 29 R 30
R 20 R 19 R 18 R 17 R 16 R 15 R 14 R 13 R 12 R 11
R 1 R 2 R 3 R 4 R 5 R 6 R 7 R 8 R 9 R 10

선거 후

D 1 D 2 D 3 D 4 D 5 D 6 D 7 D 8 D 9 D 10
D 20 D 19 D 18 D 17 D 16 D 15 D 14 D 13 D 12 D 11
D 21 D 22 D 23 D 24 D 25 D 26 D 27 D 28 D 29 D 30
D 40
Nev.
보류
D 39
Md.
보류
D 38
하와이
재선
D 37
연결
재선
D 36
Colo.
재선
D 35
캘리포니아
홀드
D 34 D 33 D 32 D 31
D 41
N.Y.
재선
D 42
광석
재선
D 43
Vt.
재선
D 44
워시
재선
D 45
Ill.
이득
D 46
N.H.
이득
1 2 R 52
Wisc.
재선
R 51
유타
재선
대다수 →
R 41
Ky.
재선
R 42
라.
홀드
R 43
Mo.
재선
R 44
N.C.
재선
R 45
N.Dak.
재선
R 46
오하이오
재선
R 47
Okla.
재선
R 48
Pa.
재선
R 49
S.C.
재선
R 50
S.Dak.
재선
R 40
Kans.
재선
R 39
아이오와
재선
R 38
Ind.
보류
R 37
아이다 호
재선
R 36
Ga.
재선
R 35
Fla.
재선
R 34
방주
재선
R 33
Ariz.
재선
R 32
알래스카
재선
R 31
Ala.
재선
R 21 R 22 R 23 R 24 R 25 R 26 R 27 R 28 R 29 R 30
R 20 R 19 R 18 R 17 R 16 R 15 R 14 R 13 R 12 R 11
R 1 R 2 R 3 R 4 R 5 R 6 R 7 R 8 R 9 R 10
키:
D # 민주주의
R # 공화주의자
나는 # 민주당 원과의 독립 , 코커스

최종 선거 전 예측

여러 사이트와 개인이 경쟁 좌석에 대한 예측을 게시합니다. 이러한 예측 등의 강도 등의 요인을보고 (현이 재선을 위해 실행중인 경우) 및 다른 후보와 (주의에 의해 부분적으로 반영 린 당파주의 쿡 게릴라 대원 투표 인덱스 등급). 예측은 각 좌석에 등급을 지정하여 당사자가 해당 좌석을 획득하는 데있어 예상되는 이점을 나타냅니다.

대부분의 선거 예측자는 다음을 사용했습니다.

  • " tossup ": 이점 없음
  • " tilt "(일부 예측 변수에서 사용) : "lean"만큼 강하지 않은 이점
  • " ": 약간의 이점
  • " 가능성이 높음"또는 "좋음 ": 중요하지만 극복 할 수있는 이점
  • " 안전함"또는 "단단함 ": 거의 확실한 승리 가능성

사이트에서 예상 결과의 주요 지표로 확률 확률을 제공하는 경우 아래 차트는 경주를 다음과 같이 분류합니다.

  • 토스 업 : 50-55 %
  • 기울기 : 56-60 %
  • 린 : 61-75 %
  • 가능성 : 76-93 %
  • 안전 : 94-100 %

New York Times의 Upshot 은 2016 년 8 월 24 일에 민주당이 상원에서 승리 할 확률을 60 %로주었습니다. [4] 9 월 23 일, 그들의 모델은 공화당 원들이 통제권을 유지할 수있는 기회를 58 %주었습니다. [5]

"안전"또는 "단단"이외의 등급이 하나 이상있는 모든 좌석이 아래에 나열되어 있습니다.

후원자 쑥 내민 2016 년 선거 등급
상태 VIP 평의원 마지막
선거
Cook 2016 년
11 월 2
[6]
Sabato 2016 년
11 월 7
[7]
로스. 2016 년
11 월 3
[8]
Daily Kos 2016 년
11 월 7
[9]
RCP 2016 년
11 월 2
[10]
538 2016 년
11 월 7
[11]
NYT 2016 년
11 월 7
[12]
TPM 2016 년
11 월 5
[13]
결과
알래스카 R + 12 리사 머 코프 스키 39.5 % R [14] 가능성있는 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 98 % R 99 + % R 안전한 R 44.4 % R
애리조나 R + 7 존 매케인 59.2 % R 린 R 가능성있는 R 가능성있는 R 가능성있는 R 린 R 97 % R 99 % R 안전한 R 53.7 % R
콜로라도 D + 1 마이클 베넷 47.7 % D 가능성이 D 안전한 D 안전한 D 안전한 D 린 D 95 % D 96 % D 가능성이 D 50.0 % D
플로리다 R + 2 마르코 루비오 48.9 % R 린 R 린 R 린 R 가능성있는 R 토스 업 87 % R 85 % R 린 R 52.0 % R
그루지야 R + 6 조니 이삭 슨 58.1 % R 가능성있는 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 가능성있는 R 97 % R 99 % R 안전한 R 54.8 % R
일리노이 D + 8 마크 커크 48.2 % R Lean D (플립) 가능성 D (뒤집기) Lean D (플립) 세이프 D (플립) 가능성 D (뒤집기) 97 % D (플립) 98 % D (플립) 세이프 D (플립) 54.9 % D (플립)
인디애나 R + 5 Dan Coats
(레 티어링)
56.4 % R 토스 업 린 R 토스 업 토스 업 토스 업 61 % R 53 % D 린 R 52.1 % R
아이오와 D + 1 척 그래 슬리 64.5 % R 가능성있는 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 99 + % R 99 + % R 안전한 R 60.1 % R
켄터키 R + 13 랜드 폴 55.7 % R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 가능성있는 R 93 % R 97 % R 안전한 R 57.3 % R
루이지애나 R + 12 데이비드 비터 ( 반복
)
56.6 % R 안전한 R 가능성있는 R 안전한 R 안전한 R 가능성있는 R 86 % R 96 % R 가능성있는 R 60.6 % R
미주리 R + 5 로이 블런트 54.3 % R 토스 업 린 R 토스 업 토스 업 토스 업 55 % R 65 % R 토스 업 49.2 % R
네바다 D + 2 해리 리드
(반복)
50.2 % D 토스 업 린 D 토스 업 린 D 토스 업 57 % D 60 % D 토스 업 47.1 % D
뉴햄프셔 D + 1 켈리아요 테 60.2 % R 토스 업 Lean D (플립) 토스 업 토스 업 토스 업 53 % D 55 % D 토스 업 48.0 % D (플립)
노스 캐롤라이나 R + 3 리처드 버 55.0 % R 토스 업 린 R 토스 업 토스 업 토스 업 69 % R 67 % R 토스 업 51.1 % R
오하이오 R + 1 롭 포트만 57.3 % R 린 R 안전한 R 가능성있는 R 안전한 R 가능성있는 R 98 % R 97 % R 안전한 R 58.0 % R
펜실베니아 D + 1 팻 투미 51.0 % R 토스 업 Lean D (플립) 토스 업 토스 업 토스 업 68 % D (플립) 66 % D (플립) Lean D (플립) 48.8 % R
위스콘신 D + 2 론 존슨 51.9 % R 토스 업 Lean D (플립) 기울기 D (뒤집기) Lean D (플립) 토스 업 87 % D (플립) 72 % D (플립) Lean D (플립) 50.2 % R
전체 [c] D-46
R-47
7 토스 업
D-50
R-50
0 토스 업
D-47
R-47
6 토스 업
D-48
R-47
5 토스 업
D-46
R-46
8 토스 업
D-49
R-49
2 토스 업
D-49
R-49
2 토스 업
D-48
R-48
4 토스 업
결과 :
D-48
R-52

모든 예측은 현직 당사자에게 안전한 다음 주를 고려했습니다.

안전한 공화당 원 안전한 민주주의
앨라배마 캘리포니아 (오픈)
Arkansas 코네티컷
아이다 호 하와이
캔자스 메릴랜드 (개방)
노스 다코타 뉴욕
오클라호마 오레곤
사우스 캐롤라이나 버몬트
사우스 다코타 워싱턴
유타

가까운 레이스

9 개 종족의 승률은 10 % 미만입니다.

상태 우승자의 파티 여유
뉴햄프셔 민주당 (뒤집기) 0.14 %
펜실베니아 공화주의자 1.43 %
네바다 민주주의 2.43 %
미주리 공화주의자 2.79 %
위스콘신 공화주의자 3.36 % [d]
콜로라도 민주주의 5.66 %
노스 캐롤라이나 공화주의자 5.70 %
플로리다 공화주의자 7.67 %
인디애나 공화주의자 9.70 %

기본 날짜

이 표는 정기적으로 예정된 선거의 기본 날짜를 보여줍니다. 또한 기본 유형을 표시합니다 .

  • "공개"예비 선거 : 등록 된 유권자는 모든 정당의 예비 선거에서 투표 할 수 있습니다.
  • "폐쇄"예비 선거, 특정 정당에 등록 된 유권자 만 해당 정당의 예비 선거에서 투표 할 수 있습니다.
  • " Top-two "예비 선거, 정당 소속에 관계없이 모든 후보자가 서로 경쟁하고 상위 2 명의 후보자가 2 차 투표에 진출합니다. (루이지애나에서는 후보자가 1 차 투표에서 과반수를 얻어 선거에서 이길 수 있습니다.)
  • 기타 다양한 기본 유형은 모두 "하이브리드"로 분류됩니다. 2008 년 알래스카는 혼합 예비 선거의 한 가지 예를 제공합니다. 민주당은 소속되지 않은 유권자들이 예비 선거에서 투표 할 수 있도록 허용 한 반면 공화당은 당원들만 예비 선거에서 투표하도록 허용했습니다. [15]
상태 날짜 [16] 유형 [15]
앨라배마 3 월 1 일 R 열다
Arkansas 3 월 1 일 R 열다
일리노이 3 월 15 일 잡종
노스 캐롤라이나 3 월 15 일 잡종
오하이오 3 월 15 일 잡종
메릴랜드 4 월 26 일 잡종
펜실베니아 4 월 26 일 닫은
인디애나 5 월 3 일 열다
아이다 호 5 월 17 일 잡종
켄터키 5 월 17 일 닫은
오레곤 5 월 17 일 잡종
그루지야 5 월 24 일 R 열다
캘리포니아 6 월 7 일 탑투
아이오와 6 월 7 일 잡종
사우스 다코타 6 월 7 일 R 잡종
네바다 6 월 14 일 닫은
노스 다코타 6 월 14 일 열다
사우스 캐롤라이나 6 월 14 일 R 잡종
콜로라도 6 월 28 일 잡종
뉴욕 6 월 28 일 닫은
오클라호마 6 월 28 일 R 잡종
유타 6 월 28 일 잡종
캔자스 8 월 2 일 닫은
미주리 8 월 2 일 열다
워싱턴 8 월 2 일 탑투
코네티컷 8 월 9 일 잡종
버몬트 8 월 9 일 열다
위스콘신 8 월 9 일 열다
하와이 8 월 13 일 열다
알래스카 8 월 16 일 잡종
애리조나 8 월 30 일 잡종
플로리다 8 월 30 일 닫은
뉴햄프셔 9 월 13 일 잡종
루이지애나 11 월 8 일 탑투

R 특정 조건에서 1 차 결선 선거 가 필요한 주를 나타냅니다 .

레이스 요약

차기 의회로 이어지는 선거

이 총선에서 우승자는 2017 년 1 월 3 일에 시작되는 임기에 선출되었습니다. 주별로 주문했습니다.

모든 선거에는 클래스 3 의석이 포함되었습니다.

상태
(아래 섹션에 링크 됨)
쑥 내민 결과 후보자
평의원 파티 선거 역사
앨라배마 리처드 쉘비 공화주의자 1986
1992
1998
2004
2010
재선 된 재선 .
알래스카 리사 머 코프 스키 공화주의자 2002 (임명)
2004
2010
재선 된 재선 .
애리조나 존 매케인 공화주의자 1986
1992
1998
2004
2010
재선 된 재선 .
Arkansas 존 부즈 만 공화주의자 2010 년 재선 된 재선 .
캘리포니아 바바라 복서 민주주의 1992
1998
2004
2010
은퇴 한 재직자.
새로운 상원 의원 선출 .
민주적 보유.
콜로라도 마이클 베넷 민주주의 2009 (임명)
2010
재선 된 재선 .
코네티컷 리처드 블루 멘탈 민주주의 2010 년 재선 된 재선 .
플로리다 마르코 루비오 공화주의자 2010 년 재선 된 재선 .
Georgia Johnny Isakson Republican 2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Hawaii Brian Schatz Democratic 2012 (Appointed)
2014 (Special)
Incumbent re-elected.
Idaho Mike Crapo Republican 1998
2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Illinois Mark Kirk Republican 2010 (Special)
2010
Incumbent lost re-election.
New senator elected.
Democratic gain.
Indiana Dan Coats Republican 1989 (Appointed)
1990 (Special)
1992
1998 (Retired)
2010
Incumbent retired.
New senator elected.
Republican hold.
Iowa Chuck Grassley Republican 1980
1986
1992
1998
2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Kansas Jerry Moran Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
Kentucky Rand Paul Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
Louisiana David Vitter Republican 2004
2010
Incumbent retired.
New senator elected.
Republican hold.
Maryland Barbara Mikulski Democratic 1986
1992
1998
2004
2010
Incumbent retired.
New senator elected.
Democratic hold.
Missouri Roy Blunt Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
Nevada Harry Reid Democratic 1986
1992
1998
2004
2010
Incumbent retired.
New senator elected.
Democratic hold.

Tom Jones (Independent American) 1.55%
Tony Gumina (unaffiliated) 0.97%
Jarrod Michael Williams (unaffiliated) 0.62%

New Hampshire Kelly Ayotte Republican 2010 Incumbent lost re-election.
New senator elected.
Democratic gain.
New York Chuck Schumer Democratic 1998
2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
North Carolina Richard Burr Republican 2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
North Dakota John Hoeven Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
Ohio Rob Portman Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
Oklahoma James Lankford Republican 2014 (Special) Incumbent re-elected.
Oregon Ron Wyden Democratic 1996 (Special)
1998
2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Pennsylvania Pat Toomey Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
South Carolina Tim Scott Republican 2013 (Appointed)
2014 (Special)
Incumbent re-elected.
South Dakota John Thune Republican 2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Utah Mike Lee Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.
Vermont Patrick Leahy Democratic 1974
1980
1986
1992
1998
2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Washington Patty Murray Democratic 1992
1998
2004
2010
Incumbent re-elected.
Wisconsin Ron Johnson Republican 2010 Incumbent re-elected.

Alabama

Alabama election

2010
2022
Richard Shelby, official portrait, 112th Congress (cropped).jpg No image.svg
Nominee Richard Shelby Ron Crumpton
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 1,335,104 748,709
Percentage 64.0% 35.9%

Alabama Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Richard Shelby
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Richard Shelby
Republican

Incumbent Republican Richard Shelby won re-election to a sixth term in office. The primaries were held on March 1. Ron Crumpton, a marijuana legalization activist, was the Democratic nominee.[17] Shelby won re-election with 63.9% of the vote.

Shelby was first elected to the Senate in 1986 as a Democrat and was easily re-elected in 1992 as such. He switched his party affiliation to Republican on November 9, 1994, one day after the Republicans won control of both houses in the midterm elections. He won his first full term as a Republican in 1998 by a large margin and faced no significant opposition in 2004 or 2010.

Following the divisive Republican primary in Mississippi ahead of the 2014 election in which Senator Thad Cochran was almost defeated, it had been speculated[by whom?] that Shelby could also face a Tea Party primary challenger, due to his lengthy tenure and support for federal largesse. However, that didn't happen, in part due to his large campaign war chest, which stood at $19.4 million as of September 2015.[17] If Shelby had decided to retire, numerous high-profile Alabama Republicans were speculated to run, including U.S. Representatives Robert Aderholt, Mo Brooks, Bradley Byrne, Gary Palmer, Martha Roby, and Mike Rogers, State Treasurer Young Boozer, State Speaker Mike Hubbard, Lieutenant Governor Kay Ivey, State Senate President Pro Tempore Del Marsh, Secretary of State John Merrill, U.S. Appeals Court Judge William H. Pryor Jr., former Governor Bob Riley, and Attorney General Luther Strange.[111][112][113] Shelby announced in January 2015 that he would run for re-election.[114]

Republican primary election[115]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Richard Shelby 505,586 64.91
Republican Jonathan McConnell 214,770 27.58
Republican John Martin 23,558 3.02
Republican Marcus Bowman 19,707 2.53
Republican Shadrack McGill 15,230 1.96
Total votes 778,851 100.00
Democratic primary election[115]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Ron Crumpton 145,681 55.97
Democratic Charles Nana 114,617 44.03
Total votes 260,298 100.00
Alabama general election[116]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Richard Shelby (Incumbent) 1,335,104 63.96
Democratic Ron Crumpton 748,709 35.87
Write-in Others 3,631 0.17
Total votes 2,087,444 100.00
Republican hold

Alaska

Alaska election

2010
2022
Lisa Murkowski 1 (cropped).jpg Joe Miller at Carlson Center, Fairbanks, Alaska - 201010.jpg
Nominee Lisa Murkowski Joe Miller
Party Republican Libertarian
Popular vote 138,149 90,825
Percentage 44.4% 29.2%

Margaret Stock.jpg 3x4.svg
Nominee Margaret Stock Ray Metcalfe
Party Independent Democratic
Popular vote 41,194 36,200
Percentage 13.2% 11.6%

Alaska senate election results by state house district, 2016.svg
Results by state house district:
Murkowski: 30-40% 40-50% 50-60%
Miller: 40-50%

U.S. senator before election

Lisa Murkowski
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Lisa Murkowski
Republican

Two-term Senator Lisa Murkowski (Republican) was appointed in 2002 and elected to a full term in 2004. She was defeated in the Republican primary in 2010 by Joe Miller. She later ran as a write-in candidate in the 2010 general election and was re-elected to a second full term with 40% of the vote, making her one of two senators in US history to win election via write-in votes. She was 59 years old in 2016. She ran for re-election.[19]

Thomas Lamb, a candidate for the State House in 2006, and Bob Lochner filed to run against Murkowski.[117] Other potential Republican primary challengers included 2010 nominee and 2014 candidate Joe Miller, State Senator Mike J. Dunleavy, former Lieutenant Governor Mead Treadwell, and former Mayor of Anchorage Dan Sullivan.[118]

The only person to file for the Democratic primary as of May 20 was writer and satirist Richard Grayson, who previously sought election to Wyoming's House seat in 2014.[119][120][121][117] Potential Democratic candidates included State Senator Dennis Egan, State Representative Andy Josephson, State Senator Bill Wielechowski, State Senator Hollis French and State Senate Minority Leader Johnny Ellis.[122] Former Senator Mark Begich was mentioned as a possible candidate,[123] but he declined to run.[124]

Murkowski won her primary on August 16, 2016 with 72 percent of the vote. Joe Miller received the Libertarian nomination and ran against Murkowski in the general election. Anchorage attorney and veteran Margaret Stock ran as an Independent candidate.[125]

Murkowski won re-election with 44% of the vote compared to Miller with 30% and Metcalfe with 11%. 15% went to other candidates. Murkowski has been re-elected three times now with 48% in 2004, 39.5% in 2010 and 44% in 2016, never having won a majority.

Republican primary election[126]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Lisa Murkowski (Incumbent) 39,545 71.52
Republican Bob Lochner 8,480 15.34
Republican Paul Kendall 4,272 7.73
Republican Thomas Lamb 2,996 5.42
Total votes 55,293 100.00
Other primary elections[126]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Ray Metcalfe 15,228 50.06
Democratic Edgar Blatchford 10,090 33.17
Libertarian Cean Stevens 5,102 16.77
Total votes 30,420 100.00
General election[127]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Lisa Murkowski (Incumbent) 138,149 44.36
Libertarian Joe Miller 90,825 29.16
Independent Margaret Stock 41,194 13.23
Democratic Ray Metcalfe 36,200 11.62
Independent Breck A. Craig 2,609 0.84
Independent Ted Gianoutsos 1,758 0.56
Write-in Other write-in votes 706 0.23
Total votes 311,441 100.00
Republican hold

Arizona

Arizona election

2010
2022
John McCain official portrait 2009.jpg Ann Kirkpatrick.jpg
Nominee John McCain Ann Kirkpatrick
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 1,359,267 1,031,245
Percentage 53.7% 40.8%

Gary swing.jpg
Nominee Gary Swing
Party Green
Popular vote 138,634
Percentage 5.5%

Arizona Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

John McCain
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

John McCain
Republican

Five-term Senator and Republican presidential candidate in 2008 John McCain was re-elected with 59% of the vote in 2010. He was 80 years old in 2016. Despite speculation that he might retire,[128] McCain ran for re-election.[24]

McCain faced primary challenges from Fair Tax activist Alex Meluskey,[129] businessman David Pizer,[130] talk radio host Clair Van Steenwyk,[131] and State Senator Kelli Ward.[132] David Pizer later dropped out of the race. Representatives Matt Salmon and David Schweikert were both mentioned as possible candidates,[133] but both chose not to run.[134][135] Other potential Republican candidates included former Governor Jan Brewer,[136] businesswoman and 2014 gubernatorial candidate Christine Jones,[137] former Governor of Alaska and 2008 vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin,[138] former U.S. Representative John Shadegg,[139] and former Arizona Attorney General Grant Woods.[139]

Congresswoman Ann Kirkpatrick[25] and teacher Lennie Clark[140] ran for the Democratic nomination. Lennie Clark dropped out and Ann Kirkpatrick became the Democratic nominee. Other potential Democratic candidates included U.S. Representative Ruben Gallego, former Surgeon General and 2012 nominee Richard Carmona, 2014 gubernatorial nominee Fred DuVal, Phoenix Mayor Greg Stanton, and retired astronaut Mark Kelly, who is the husband of ex-Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords.[112][141]

Arizona Republican primary election[142]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican John McCain (Incumbent) 302,532 51.7
Republican Kelli Ward 235,988 39.2
Republican Alex Meluskey 31,159 5.5
Republican Clair Van Steenwyk 21,476 3.6
Republican Sean Webster (Write-In) 175 0.0
Total votes 591,330 100.00
Arizona Democratic primary election[142]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Ann Kirkpatrick 333,586 99.85
Democratic Alex Bello (Write-In) 508 0.15
Total votes 334,094 100.00
Arizona Green primary election[142]
Party Candidate Votes %
Green Gary Swing (Write-In) 238 100.00
Total votes 238 100.00
Arizona Libertarian primary election[142]
Party Candidate Votes %
Libertarian Merissa Hamilton (Write-In) 1,286 100.00
Total votes 1,286 100.00

Sen. McCain won re-election with 53% to Kirkpatrick's 41%.

Arizona general election[143]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican John McCain (Incumbent) 1,359,267 53.74 -5.33%
Democratic Ann Kirkpatrick 1,031,245 40.77 +5.99%
Green Gary Swing 138,634 5.48 +4.03%
Plurality 328,022 12.97
Total votes 2,529,146 100.00
Turnout 3,588,466 74.17 ?
Republican hold Swing

Arkansas

Arkansas election

2010
2022
John Boozman, official portrait, 112th Congress.jpg Connereldridge-150.jpg
Nominee John Boozman Conner Eldridge
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 661,984 400,602
Percentage 59.8% 36.2%

Arkansas Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

John Boozman
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

John Boozman
Republican

One-term Senator John Boozman (Republican) defeated two-term Senator Blanche Lincoln with 58% of the vote in 2010. He was 65 years old in 2016. Despite speculation that he might retire following health problems,[144][145] Boozman ran for re-election.[29] Fellow Republican Curtis Coleman, who ran against Boozman in 2010 but came in fifth place, ran again.[146]

Conner Eldridge, the former U.S. Attorney for the Western District of Arkansas, is the only Democrat who met the filing deadline.[147]

Frank Gilbert was the candidate for the Libertarian Party,[148][149][150] and Jason Tate was running a write-in campaign.[151]

Incumbent Republican Senator John Boozman won re-election to a second term in office, becoming the first Republican senator re-elected in the history of the state.

Arkansas Republican primary election[152]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican John Boozman 298,039 76.45
Republican Curtis Coleman 91,795 23.55
Total votes 389,834 100.00
Democratic primary
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Conner Eldridge 214,228 100.00
Total votes 214,228 100.00

Sen. Boozman won re-election with 60% to Eldridge's 36%.

Arkansas general election[153]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican John Boozman (Incumbent) 661,984 59.77
Democratic Conner Eldridge 400,602 36.17
Libertarian Frank Gilbert 43,866 3.96
Write-ins Others 1,070 0.10
Total votes 1,107,522 100.00
Republican hold

California

California election

2010
2022
Kamala Harris Official Attorney General Photo.jpg Loretta Sanchez official photo.jpg
Candidate Kamala Harris Loretta Sanchez
Party Democratic Democratic
Popular vote 7,542,753 4,701,417
Percentage 61.6% 38.4%

CaliforniaSenateElection2016.svg
County Results

U.S. senator before election

Barbara Boxer
Democratic

Elected U.S. Senator

Kamala Harris
Democratic

Four-term Senator Barbara Boxer (Democrat) was re-elected with 52% of the vote in 2010. Boxer declined to run for re-election.[154] California Attorney General Kamala Harris and U.S. Representative Loretta Sanchez, both Democrats, finished first and second, respectively,[155] in California's nonpartisan blanket primary, and contested the general election. As such, Boxer's successor was guaranteed to be a Democrat.[156] This marked a historic first such occasion in California, ever since the Senate elections began in 1914.

Other Democrats on the primary ballot included "President" Cristina Grappo, Massie Munroe, Herbert Peters, Emory Rogers, and Steve Stokes.[157] Among the potential candidates who declined to run were Governor Jerry Brown, Lieutenant Governor Gavin Newsom, U.S. Representatives Xavier Becerra and Adam Schiff, and Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti.

Former state Republican Party chairs Tom Del Beccaro[158] and Duf Sundheim,[159] and former State Senator Phil Wyman[160][161] ran, along with Don Krampe,[162] Tom Palzer,[163] Karen Roseberry,[164] Greg Conlon, Von Huogo, Jerry Laws, Ron Unz, Jarrell Williamson, and George Yang.[157] State Assemblymen Rocky Chavez was running as well,[165] but withdrew from the race.[166] Republicans who were once considered potential candidates but ruled out runs included San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer, former Assistant Secretary of the Treasury for Financial Stability and 2014 gubernatorial nominee Neel Kashkari, U.S. Representative Darrell Issa, and businesswoman and nominee for the U.S. Senate in 2010 Carly Fiorina.[167]

Independent Mike Beitiks ran on a single-issue climate change platform.[168]

Polling conducted by the SurveyUSA from March 30, 2016 to April 3, 2016 indicated that Harris was ahead with 26%, compared to Rep. Sánchez with 22%, Del Beccaro with 8%, Wyman with 8%, and Sundheim with 3%; 7% of those polled were supporting other candidates, and 24% were undecided.[169]

Harris won the election with 62% of the vote to Sanchez's 38%.

California Democratic primary election[170]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Kamala Harris 3,000,689 39.9
Democratic Loretta Sanchez 1,416,203 18.9
Republican Duf Sundheim 584,251 7.8
Republican Phil Wyman 352,821 4.7
Republican Tom Del Beccaro 323,614 4.3
Republican Greg Conlon 230,944 3.1
Democratic Steve Stokes 168,805 2.2
Republican George C. Yang 112,055 1.5
Republican Karen Roseberry 110,557 1.5
Libertarian Gail K. Lightfoot 99,761 1.3
Democratic Massie Munroe 98,150 1.3
Green Pamela Elizondo 95,677 1.3
Republican Tom Palzer 93,263 1.2
Republican Ron Unz 92,325 1.2
Republican Don Krampe 69,635 0.9
No party preference Eleanor García 65,084 0.9
Republican Jarrell Williamson 64,120 0.9
Republican Von Hougo 63,609 0.8
Democratic President Cristina Grappo 63,330 0.8
Republican Jerry J. Laws 53,023 0.7
Libertarian Mark Matthew Herd 41,344 0.6
Peace and Freedom John Thompson Parker 35,998 0.5
No party preference Ling Ling Shi 35,196 0.5
Democratic Herbert G. Peters 32,638 0.4
Democratic Emory Peretz Rodgers 31,485 0.4
No party preference Mike Beitiks 31,450 0.4
No party preference Clive Grey 29,418 0.4
No party preference Jason Hanania 27,715 0.4
No party preference Paul Merritt 24,031 0.3
No party preference Jason Kraus 19,318 0.3
No party preference Don J. Grundmann 15,317 0.2
No party preference Scott A. Vineberg 11,843 0.2
No party preference Tim Gildersleeve 9,798 0.1
No party preference Gar Myers 8,726 0.1
Write-in Billy Falling 87 0.0
Write-in Ric M. Llewellyn 32 0.0
Write-in Alexis Stuart 10 0.0
Total votes 7,512,322 100.0
California general election[171]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Kamala Harris 7,542,753 61.6
Democratic Loretta Sanchez 4,701,417 38.4
Total votes 12,244,170 100.0
Democratic hold

Colorado

Colorado election

2010
2022
Michael Bennet Official Photo (cropped).jpg Darryl Glenn.jpg
Nominee Michael Bennet Darryl Glenn
Party Democratic Republican
Popular vote 1,370,710 1,215,318
Percentage 50.0% 44.3%

Colorado Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Michael Bennet
Democratic

Elected U.S. Senator

Michael Bennet
Democratic

One-term Senator Michael Bennet (Democrat) was appointed in 2009 and elected to a full term with 48% of the vote in 2010. He was 51 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election.[34]

Businessman Robert Blaha,[172] former Aurora councilman Ryan Frazier,[173] El Paso County Commissioners Darryl Glenn,[35] and Peggy Littleton,[174] former Colorado State University Athletic Director Jack Graham,[175] State Representative Jon Keyser,[176] former SBA director Greg Lopez,[177] State Senator Tim Neville,[178] and Jefferson County Commissioner Donald Rosier[179][180] ran for the Republican nomination. Glenn, Graham, Blaha, Keyser, and Frazier actually competed in the primary.[181]

Darryl Glenn won the Republican nomination with 37% of the vote against four other opponents.[181]

Bennet won re-election with 50% of the vote to Glenn's 44%.

Colorado Democratic primary election[182]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Michael Bennet (Incumbent) 262,344 100.00
Total votes 262,344 100.00
Colorado Republican primary election[182]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Darryl Glenn 131,125 37.74
Republican Jack Graham 85,400 24.58
Republican Robert Blaha 57,196 16.46
Republican Jon Keyser 43,509 12.52
Republican Ryan Frazier 30,241 8.70
Total votes 347,471 100.00
Colorado general election[183]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Michael Bennet (Incumbent) 1,370,710 49.97
Republican Darryl Glenn 1,215,318 44.31
Libertarian Lily Tang Williams 99,277 3.62
Green Arn Menconi 36,805 1.34
Unity Bill Hammons 9,336 0.34
Independent Dan Chapin 8,361 0.30
Independent Paul Fiorino 3,216 0.12
Total votes 2,743,023 100.00
Democratic hold

Connecticut

Connecticut election

2010
2022
Richard Blumenthal Official Portrait (cropped).jpg Rep Dan Carter.jpg
Nominee Richard Blumenthal Dan Carter
Party Democratic Republican
Popular vote 1,008,714 552,621
Percentage 63.2% 34.6%

Connecticut Election Results by County, all Democratic.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Richard Blumenthal
Democratic

Elected U.S. Senator

Richard Blumenthal
Democratic

One-term Senator Richard Blumenthal (Democrat) was elected with 55% of the vote in 2010. He was 70 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election.[38]

State Representative Dan Carter,[39] apparel company CEO and 2004 Senate nominee Jack Orchulli,[184] and former Olympic athlete August Wolf[185] ran for the Republican nomination. Another potential candidate was former West Hartford Town Councilor Joe Visconti, who ran for CT-01 in 2008 and ran as an Independent for Governor in 2014.[186] Former U.S. Comptroller General and 2014 candidate for Lieutenant Governor David M. Walker,[187][188] former U.S. Representative and 2010 candidate Rob Simmons,[189] and economist and former CNBC television host Lawrence Kudlow declined to run.[190][191]

Blumenthal won re-election with 63% of the vote to Carter's 35%.

Connecticut general election[192]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Richard Blumenthal 920,766 57.68
Working Families Richard Blumenthal 87,948 5.51
Total Richard Blumenthal (Incumbent) 1,008,714 63.19% +7.95%
Republican Dan Carter 552,621 34.62 -8.53%
Libertarian Richard Lion 18,190 1.14
Green Jeffery Russell 16,713 1.05
Write-In Andrew Rule 26 0.00
Write-In John M. Traceski 12 0.00
Majority 449,973 28.42
Total votes 1,596,276 100.00
Democratic hold

Florida

Florida election

2010
2022
Marco Rubio, Official Portrait, 112th Congress.jpg Patrick Murphy crop.jpg
Nominee Marco Rubio Patrick Murphy
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 4,835,191 4,122,088
Percentage 52.0% 44.3%

Florida Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Marco Rubio
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Marco Rubio
Republican

One-term Senator Marco Rubio (Republican) was elected in a three-way race with 49% of the vote in 2010. In April 2014, Rubio stated that he would not run for both the Senate and President in 2016, as Florida law prohibits a candidate from appearing twice on a ballot.[193] In April 2015, he announced that he would run for President and would not seek re-election.[194] After suspending his campaign on March 15, 2016, Rubio announced on June 22, 2016 that he changed his mind and will run for re-election.[42]

U.S. Representative Ron DeSantis, combat veteran Todd Wilcox,[195] real estate developer Carlos Beruff,[196] retired college lecturer Ilya Katz,[197] and Donald J. DeRenzo ran for the Republican nomination.[198][199] Ben Carson, retired neurosurgeon and candidate for President in 2016 is also mentioned as a potential candidate.[200] On June 17, 2016, U.S. Representative David Jolly withdrew from the race to run for re-election to his House seat, four days after Rubio began openly considering reversing his decision to not run for re-election.[201]

U.S. Representative Patrick Murphy[43] defeated fellow representative Alan Grayson, as well as Pam Keith, Lateresa Jones, Richard Coleman, Sam Brian Gibbons, and Josh Larose, for the Democratic nomination. Murphy lost to incumbent Marco Rubio in the November general election on November 8.[202]

Sen. Rubio won re-election with 52% of the vote compared to Murphy's 44%.

Florida Republican primary election[203]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Marco Rubio (Incumbent) 1,029,830 71.99
Republican Carlos Beruff 264,427 18.49
Republican Dwight Young 91,082 6.37
Republican Ernie Rivera 45,153 3.16
Total votes 1,430,492 100.00
Florida Democratic primary election[203]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Patrick Murphy 665,985 58.92
Democratic Alan Grayson 199,929 17.72
Democratic Pam Keith 173,919 15.40
Democratic Rocky De La Fuente 60,810 5.38
Democratic Reginald Luster 29,138 2.58
Total votes 1,129,781 100.00

Georgia

Georgia election

Johnny Isakson 113th Congress.jpg Jim Barksdale Portrait.jpg
Nominee Johnny Isakson Jim Barksdale
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 2,135,806 1,599,726
Percentage 54.8% 41.0%

Georgia Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Johnny Isakson
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Johnny Isakson
Republican

Two-term Senator Johnny Isakson (Republican) was re-elected with 58% of the vote in 2010. He was 71 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election.[45] In 2015, Isakson announced he was being treated for Parkinson's disease, but stated that his treatment would not interfere with his re-election campaign or his ability to serve another term.[204]

Mary Kay Bacallao, college professor, former Fayette County Board of Education member, and candidate for State Superintendent of Schools in 2014[205] and Derrick Grayson, candidate for the state's other Senate seat in 2014,[206] challenged Isakson for the Republican nomination. Isakson won the Republican nomination with more than three quarters of the vote.[207]

Investment firm executive Jim Barksdale,[46] project manager Cheryl Copeland,[208] and businessman John Coyne[209] ran for the Democratic nomination. USAF veteran Jim Knox was running but dropped out of the race.[210] Barksdale defeated Copeland in a close race to win the Democratic nomination.[207]

Sen. Isakson won re-election with 55% to Barksdale's 41%.

Georgia Republican primary election[211]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Johnny Isakson (Incumbent) 447,661 77.50
Republican Derrick Grayson 69,101 11.96
Republican Mary Kay Bacallao 60,898 10.54
Total votes 577,660 100.00
Georgia Democratic primary election[211]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Jim Barksdale 166,627 53.74
Democratic Cheryl Copeland 130,822 42.19
Democratic John Coyne 12,604 4.07
Total votes 310,053 100.00
Georgia general election[212]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Johnny Isakson (Incumbent) 2,135,806 54.80
Democratic Jim Barksdale 1,599,726 41.04
Libertarian Allen Buckley 162,260 4.16
Total votes 3,897,792 100.00
Republican hold

Hawaii

Hawaii election

2014
2022
Brian Schatz, official portrait, 113th Congress 2.jpg John Carroll.jpg
Nominee Brian Schatz John Carroll
Party Democratic Republican
Popular vote 306,604 92,653
Percentage 73.6% 22.2%

Hawaii Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Brian Schatz
Democratic

Elected U.S. Senator

Brian Schatz
Democratic

In 2012, Hawaii Governor Neil Abercrombie appointed Lieutenant Governor Brian Schatz (Democrat) to take the place of deceased nine-term Senator Daniel Inouye. Schatz won a 2014 special election to serve the remainder of Inouye's term. Schatz ran for re-election.[38]

Former U.S. Representative and 2014 Senate candidate Colleen Hanabusa considered challenging Schatz in the primary again,[213] while U.S. Representative Tulsi Gabbard declined to seek the Democratic nomination for the seat.[214]

Charles Collins, a Republican who ran for the Senate in 2012 and for Governor in 2014, was seeking the nomination again,[215] but withdrew from the race.[216]

Sen. Schatz won re-election with 74% of the vote compared to Carroll's 22%.

Hawaii Democratic primary election[217][218][219]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Brian Schatz (Incumbent) 162,891 86.17
Democratic Makani Christensen 11,898 6.29
Democratic Miles Shiratori 8,620 4.56
Democratic Arturo Reyes 3,819 2.02
Democratic Tutz Honeychurch 1,815 0.96
Total votes 189,043 100.00
Hawaii Constitution primary election[217][218][219]
Party Candidate Votes %
Constitution Joy Allison 217 100.00
Total votes 217 100.00
Hawaii American Shopping primary election[217][218][219]
Party Candidate Votes %
Independent John Giuffre 111 100.00
Total votes 111 100.00
Hawaii general election[220]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Brian Schatz (Incumbent) 306,604 70.1 N/A
Republican John Carroll 92,653 21.2 N/A
Constitution Joy Allison 9,103 2.1 N/A
Libertarian Michael Kokowski 6,809 1.6 N/A
Independent John Giuffre 1,393 0.3
Blank votes 20,763 4.7
Over votes 339 0.0
Majority 213,951 48.88
Total votes 437,664 100.0
Democratic hold Swing

Idaho

Idaho election

2010
2022
Mike Crapo Official Photo 110th Congress.jpg Jerry Sturgill.jpg
Nominee Mike Crapo Jerry Sturgill
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 449,017 188,249
Percentage 66.1% 27.7%

Nominee Ray Writz
Party Constitution
Popular vote 41,677
Percentage 6.1%

Idaho Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Mike Crapo
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Mike Crapo
Republican

Three-term Senator Mike Crapo (Republican) was re-elected with 71% of the vote in 2010. Crapo was 65 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election.[49] U.S Representative Raul Labrador declined to challenge Crapo in the Republican primary.[221][222]

Jerry Sturgill ran for the Democratic nomination.[50]

Perennial candidate Pro-Life ran as an independent.[223][224] He was defeated in the Constitution Party primary on May 17, 2016 to Ray J. Writz.[225]

Sen. Crapo was re-elected.

Idaho Republican primary election[226]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Mike Crapo 119,633 100.00
Total votes 119,633 100.00
Idaho Democratic primary election[226]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Jerry Sturgill 26,471 100.00
Total votes 26,471 100.00
Idaho Constitution primary election[226]
Party Candidate Votes %
Constitution Ray J. Writz 131 59.5
Constitution Pro-Life 89 40.5
Total votes 220 100.0
Idaho general election[227]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Mike Crapo (Incumbent) 449,017 66.13 -5.06%
Democratic Jerry Sturgill 188,249 27.73 N/A
Constitution Ray J. Writz 41,677 6.14 N/A
Majority 260,768 38.40
Total votes 678,943 100.0 +51.06%
Republican hold Swing

Illinois

Illinois election

2010
2022
Tammy Duckworth, official portrait, 113th Congress (cropped).jpg Senator Mark Kirk official portrait crop.jpg
Nominee Tammy Duckworth Mark Kirk
Party Democratic Republican
Popular vote 3,012,940 2,184,693
Percentage 54.9% 39.8%

Illinois Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
Duckworth:
40-50% 50–60% 60–70% 70–80% 80–90%
Kirk:
40–50% 50–60% 60–70% 70–80%

U.S. senator before election

Mark Kirk
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Tammy Duckworth
Democratic

One-term Senator Mark Kirk (Republican) was elected with 48% of the vote in 2010. He was 57 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election. Kirk suffered a stroke in January 2012 that kept him away from the Senate until January 2013.[228] In June 2013, he confirmed that he was planning to run for re-election,[229] but speculation he might retire persisted.[230] In November 2014, Kirk reiterated that he was going to run for re-election, saying: "No frickin' way am I retiring."[231]

Joe Walsh, a former U.S. Representative and conservative talk radio host, declined to challenge Kirk in the Republican primary.[232] Two others filed for the right to challenge Senator Kirk in the primary: businessman James Marter,[233] and Elizabeth Pahlke,[234] but Pahlke was disqualified, so only Marter was on the ballot running against Kirk.[235] On March 15, Kirk won the primary with 71% of the vote.[236]

U.S. Representative Tammy Duckworth,[237] President and CEO of the Chicago Urban League, Andrea Zopp,[238] and State Senator Napoleon Harris ran for the Democratic nomination.[239][240] On March 15, Duckworth won the primary with 64% of the vote.[236]

In December 2015, Jim Brown, a teacher and former businessman, announced he was running as an independent.[241]

Chris Aguayo, an Iraq/Afghan War veteran and Veterans Party State Chair, announced he was running, representing the Veterans Party.[242]

Rep. Duckworth unseated Sen. Kirk with 55% compared to his 40%.

2016 United States Senate election in Illinois Republican Primary[243]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Mark Kirk (Incumbent) 931,619 70.6 +14.0%
Republican James T. Marter 388,571 29.4 N/A
Majority 543,048 41.2 +3.9%
Turnout 1,320,191 +77.9%
Illinois Democratic primary election[244]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Tammy Duckworth 1,220,128 64.38
Democratic Andrea Zopp 455,729 24.05
Democratic Napoleon Harris 219,286 11.57
Total votes 1,859,257 100.00
Illinois general election[245]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Tammy Duckworth 3,012,940 54.9 +8.5%
Republican Mark Kirk (Incumbent) 2,184,692 39.8 -8.2%
Libertarian Kenton McMillen 175,988 3.2 +0.8%
Green Scott Summers 117,619 2.1 -1.1%
Write-in Chad Koppie 408 .007 N/A
Write-in Jim Brown 106 .002 N/A
Write-in Christopher Aguayo 77 .001 N/A
Write-in Susana Sandoval 42 .0008 N/A
Write-in Eric Kufi James Stewart 5 .00009 N/A
Write-in Patricia Beard 1 .00002 N/A
Majority 828,248 15.1 +13.5%
Turnout 5,491,878 +48.2%
Democratic gain from Republican Swing

Indiana

Indiana election

2010
2022
Todd Young, Official Portrait, 112th Congress (cropped).jpg Evan Bayh official portrait v2.jpg
Nominee Todd Young Evan Bayh
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 1,423,991 1,158,974
Percentage 52.1% 42.4%

Nominee Lucy Brenton
Party Libertarian
Popular vote 149,481
Percentage 5.5%

Indiana Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Dan Coats
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Todd Young
Republican

Three-term Senator Dan Coats (Republican) was elected with 55% of the vote in 2010; Coats served in the Senate from 1989 to 1999 and then returned to serve another term from 2011 to 2017. Coats did not run for re-election.[246] Republican candidates include U.S. Representatives Marlin Stutzman[247] and Todd Young.[55] Coats's chief of Staff Eric Holcomb was a candidate, but withdrew from the race.[248][249]

Former U.S. Representative Baron Hill won the Democratic nomination on May 3, but withdrew in July 2016 in favor of Evan Bayh.[250] Bayh held the seat from 1999 until his retirement in 2011, and also served as Governor of Indiana from 1989 to 1997. Former non-profit director John Dickerson also announced he was going to run, but suspended his campaign in early 2016.[251][252]

Former Sen. Bayh lost his bid to regain his seat to Rep. Young. Rep Young garnered 52% to Bayh's 42%

Indiana Republican primary election[253]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Todd Young 661,136 67.0
Republican Marlin Stutzman 324,429 33.0
Total votes 985,565 100.0
Indiana Democratic primary election[253]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Baron Hill 516,183 100.00
Total votes 516,183 100.00
Indiana general election[254]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Todd Young 1,423,991 52.11
Democratic Evan Bayh 1,158,947 42.41
Libertarian Lucy Brenton 149,481 5.47
Write-in James L. Johnson Jr. 127 0.01
Majority 265,044 9.70
Total votes 2,732,573 100.00
Republican hold

Iowa

Iowa election

2010
2022
Sen Chuck Grassley official.jpg Patty Judge (cropped).jpg
Nominee Chuck Grassley Patty Judge
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 926,007 549,460
Percentage 60.1% 35.7%

IowaSenateElection2016.svg
County Results

U.S. senator before election

Chuck Grassley
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Chuck Grassley
Republican

Six-term Senator Chuck Grassley was re-elected with 65% of the vote in 2010. He was 83 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election.[255][256] Talk radio host Robert Rees announced he was going to challenge Grassley for the nomination,[257] but later withdrew.[258]

Former Lt Governor Patty Judge[59] earned the Democratic nomination by defeating State Senator Rob Hogg,[259] former state Senator Tom Fiegen,[260] and former state representative Bob Krause.[261] Former state representative Ray Zirkelbach[262] briefly ran but ended his campaign soon after.

Sen. Grassley won re-election with 60% to Judge's 36%.

Iowa Republican primary election[263]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Chuck Grassley (Incumbent) 90,089 98.36
Republican Write-ins 1,500 1.64
Total votes 91,589 100.00
Iowa Democratic primary election[263]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Patty Judge 46,322 47.62
Democratic Rob Hogg 37,801 38.86
Democratic Tom Fiegen 6,573 6.76
Democratic Bob Krause 6,425 6.60
Democratic Write-ins 154 0.16
Total votes 97,275 100.00
Iowa general election[264]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Chuck Grassley (Incumbent) 926,007 60.09 -4.26%
Democratic Patty Judge 549,460 35.66 +2.36%
Libertarian John Heiderscheit 41,794 2.71 +0.44%
Independent Jim Hennager 17,649 1.15 N/A
Independent Michael Luick-Thrams 4,441 0.29 N/A
Write-ins 1,685 0.11 +0.03%
Majority 376,547 24.43 -6.62%
Turnout 1,541,036
Republican hold Swing

Kansas

Kansas election

2010
2022
Jerry Moran, official portrait, 112th Congress headshot.jpg No image.png
Nominee Jerry Moran Patrick Wiesner
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 732,376 379,740
Percentage 62.2% 32.2%

Nominee Robert Garrard
Party Libertarian
Popular vote 65,760
Percentage 5.6%

Kansas Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Jerry Moran
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Jerry Moran
Republican

One-term Senator Jerry Moran (Republican) was elected with 70% of the vote in 2010. He was 62 years old in 2016. He ran for re-election.[61] Radiologist and 2014 Senate candidate Milton R. Wolf and U.S. Representative Tim Huelskamp declined to run.[61][112][265][266]

Patrick Wiesner,[62] an attorney and a candidate for the Senate in 2010 and 2014, defeated Monique Singh-Bey[267] for the Democratic nomination. Potential candidates who declined to run included Wichita Mayor Carl Brewer, 2014 Governor nominee Paul Davis, former Kansas City Mayor Joe Reardon, former U.S. Representative and 2008 nominee Jim Slattery, and 2014 KS-02 nominee Margie Wakefield.[112]

Sen. Moran won re-election with 62% to Wiesner's 32%.

Republican primary results[268]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Jerry Moran 230,907 79.09
Republican D.J. Smith 61,056 20.91
Total votes 291,963 100.00
Democratic primary results[268]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Patrick Wiesner 59,522 62.94
Democratic Monique Singh-Bey 35,042 37.06
Total votes 94,564 100.00
Libertarian primary
Party Candidate Votes %
Libertarian Robert Garrard 100.00
Total votes 100.00
Kansas general election[269]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Jerry Moran 732,376 62.18 -8.16%
Democratic Patrick Wiesner 379,740 32.24 +6.08%
Libertarian Robert D. Garrard 65,760 5.58 +3.46%
Independent DJ Smith 46 0.00 N/A
Majority 352,636 29.94
Total votes 1,177,922 100.00
Republican hold Swing

Kentucky

Kentucky election

2010
2022
Rand Paul, official portrait, 112th Congress alternate (cropped).jpg Mayor Jim Gray.jpg
Nominee Rand Paul Jim Gray
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 1,090,177 813,246
Percentage 57.3% 42.7%

Kentucky Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Rand Paul
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

Rand Paul
Republican

One-term Senator Rand Paul (Republican) was elected with 56% of the vote in 2010. He was 53 years old in 2016. Paul filed for re-election,[64] although he was also running for President of the United States in 2016.[270] Although Kentucky law did not allow for a candidate to appear twice on the same ballot, Paul successfully convinced the Kentucky GOP to adopt a caucus system for 2016, allowing Paul to run for president and for the Senate simultaneously.[271] Kentucky law still bars Paul from appearing twice on the ballot in the general election.[271] However, on February 3, 2016, Paul ended his campaign for the presidency and ran for reelection.[272] James Gould and Stephen Slaughter filed to run against Paul.[273] Paul won the Republican primary, receiving 169,180 votes (about 85%); James R. Gould received 16,611 (about 8%) and Stephen Howard Slaughter received 13,728 (about 7%).[274]

Lexington Mayor Jim Gray,[65] Rory Houlihan,[275] Ron Leach,[276] Sellus Wilder[277] Jeff Kender, Tom Recktenwald (who was a candidate in 2014), and Grant Short ran for the Democratic nomination.[273] Gray won the nomination.

Paul won re-election with 57% of the vote to Gray's 43%.

Kentucky Republican primary election[278]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Rand Paul 169,180 84.79
Republican James Gould 16,611 8.33
Republican Stephen Slaughter 13,728 6.88
Total votes 199,519 100.00
Kentucky Democratic primary election[278]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Jim Gray 240,613 58.73
Democratic Sellus Wilder 52,728 12.87
Democratic Ron Leach 39,026 9.53
Democratic Tom Recktenwald 21,910 5.35
Democratic Grant Short 21,558 5.26
Democratic Jeff Kender 20,239 4.94
Democratic Rory Houlihan 13,585 3.32
Total votes 409,659 100.00
Kentucky general election[279]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Rand Paul (Incumbent) 1,090,177 57.27 +1.58%
Democratic Jim Gray 813,246 42.73 -1.53%
Write-ins 42 0.00 N/A
Majority 276,931 14.55
Total votes 1,903,465 100.00
Republican hold Swing

Louisiana

Louisiana election

2010 November 8 and December 10, 2016 2022
John Neely Kennedy, official portrait, 115th Congress 2.jpg No image.svg
Nominee John Kennedy Foster Campbell
Party Republican Democratic
Popular vote 536,191 347,816
Percentage 60.7% 39.3%

Louisiana Senate Runoff Election Results 2016.svg
Parish Results

U.S. senator before election

David Vitter
Republican

Elected U.S. Senator

John Kennedy
Republican

Two-term Senator David Vitter (Republican) was re-elected with 57% of the vote in 2010. After losing the 2015 gubernatorial race, Vitter chose to retire from the Senate at the end of his term.[38][280]

Republicans who ran for the seat included U.S. Representatives Charles Boustany[281] and John Fleming,[282] former U.S. Representative Joseph Cao,[283] State Treasurer John Kennedy,[66] retired U.S. Air Force Colonel Rob Maness,[284] and former Louisiana State Representative David Duke. Other potential Republican candidates included Public Service Commissioner Erik Skrmetta,[285] 2014 candidate for LA-05 Zach Dasher,[285] state representative Paul Hollis,[286] and former President of Jefferson Parish John Young.[287]

Democratic candidates included Public Service Commissioner Foster Campbell,[67] attorney Derrick Edwards,[288] Caroline Fayard, an attorney and candidate for Lieutenant Governor in 2010,[289] and businessman Josh Pellerin.[290] Other potential Democratic candidates included state legislators Robert Johnson, Eric LaFleur, and Gary Smith Jr., and Mayor of Alexandria Jacques Roy.[291][292][293] Former U.S. Senator Mary Landrieu and her brother, New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu, declined to run.[294]

As no candidate won a majority of the vote in the "jungle primary", a runoff election was held on December 10 to choose between Kennedy and Campbell (the 2 candidates with the most votes in the primary).[295] John Kennedy was declared the winner of the runoff election with 61% of the vote to Campbell's 39%.

Louisiana general election[296]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican John Kennedy 536,191 60.65 +4.09%
Democratic Foster Campbell 347,816 39.35 +1.68%
Majority 188,375 21.30
Total votes 884,007 100.00
Republican hold Swing

Maryland

Maryland election

2010
2022
Chris Van Hollen official portrait 115th Congress.jpg Kathy Szeliga Press Conference (28133161470) (cropped).jpg
Nominee Chris Van Hollen Kathy Szeliga
Party Democratic Republican
Popular vote 1,659,907 972,557
Percentage 60.9% 35.7%

Maryland Senate Election Results by County, 2016.svg
County results

U.S. senator before election

Barbara Mikulski
Democratic

Elected U.S. Senator

Chris Van Hollen
Democratic

Five-term U.S. Senator Barbara Mikulski of the Democratic Party was re-elected with 62% of the vote in 2010. She is the longest-serving female Senator and the longest-serving woman in the history of the U.S. Congress. She is not seeking re-election.[297]

The candidates who filed for the Democratic nomination were: U.S. Representatives Donna Edwards[298] and Chris Van Hollen,[68] Freddie Donald Dickson Jr., Ralph Jaffe, Theresa Scaldaferri, Charles Smith, Violate Staley, Blaine Taylor, Ed Tinus, and Lih Young.[299] Van Hollen won the April 26 primary.

The Republican candidates who filed were former Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense and Senate candidate in 2012 Richard Douglas,[300] Chrys Kefalas,[301] State Delegate Kathy Szeliga,[69] Chris Chaffee, Sean Connor, John Graziani, Greg Holmes, Joseph David Hooe, Mark McNicholas, Lynn Richardson, Anthony Seda, Richard Shawver, Dave Walle, and Garry T. Yarrington.[299] Szeliga won the primary and will face Van Hollen in the general election.

Rep. Van Hollen won election to the Senate with 61% of the vote to Szeliga's 36%.

Maryland Democratic primary election[302]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Chris Van Hollen 470,320 53.2
Democratic Donna Edwards 343,620 38.9
Democratic Freddie Dickson 14,856 1.7
Democratic Theresa Scaldaferri 13,178 1.5
Democratic Violet Staley 10,244 1.2
Democratic Lih Young 8,561 1.0
Democratic Charles Smith 7,912 0.9
Democratic Ralph Jaffe 7,161 0.8
Democratic Blaine Taylor 5,932 0.7
Democratic Ed Tinus 2,560 0.3
Total votes 884,344 100.00
Maryland Republican primary election[302]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Kathy Szeliga 135,337 35.6
Republican Chris Chaffee 52,066 13.7
Republican Chrys Kefalas 36,340 9.6
Republican Richard Douglas 29,007 7.6
Republican Dave Wallace 23,226 6.1
Republican Sean Connor 21,727 5.7
Republican Lynn Richardson 20,792 5.5
Republican John Graziani 16,722 4.4
Republican Greg Holmes 16,148 4.3
Republican Mark McNicholas 9,988 2.6
Republican Joe Hooe 8,282 2.2
Republican Anthony Seda 3,873 1.0
Republican Richard Shawver 3,155 0.8
Republican Garry Yarrington 2,988 0.8
Total votes 379,651 100.00
Maryland Green primary election[303]
Party Candidate Votes %
Green Margaret Flowers 125 98.0
Green None of the above 3 2.0
Total votes 128 100.00
Maryland general election[304]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Chris Van Hollen 1,659,907 60.89 -1.30%
Republican Kathy Szeliga 972,557 35.67 -0.08%
Green Margaret Flowers 89,970 3.30 +2.06%
Write-ins 3,736 0.14 +0.03%
Majority 687,350 25.21
Total votes 2,726,170 100.00
Democratic hold Swing

Missouri

Missouri election

2010
2022
Roy Blunt, Official Portrait, 112th Congress.jpg