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2016 New Hampshire elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2016 New Hampshire elections

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New Hampshire state elections in 2016 were held on Tuesday, November 8, 2016. Voters elected 4 electors in the electoral college for President of the United States, one Senator in the United States Senate, 2 members to the United States House of Representatives, the Governor of New Hampshire, all five members to the Executive Council, all 24 members to the New Hampshire Senate, and all 400 members to the New Hampshire House of Representatives, among other local elected offices. The Democratic and Republican presidential primary were held on February 9, 2016 and the primary elections for all others offices were held on September 13, 2016.

President of the United States

Primary elections

Republican presidential primary

Donald Trump won the 2016 New Hampshire Republican primary by around 55,800 votes (19.51%). Trump went on to win the 2016 Republican presidential primaries and was nominated by the 2016 Republican National Convention in Cleveland on July 19, 2016.

Democratic presidential primary

Bernie Sanders won the 2016 New Hampshire Democratic primary by around 56,800 votes (22.46%). Hillary Clinton went on to win the 2016 Democratic presidential primaries and was nominated by the 2016 Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia on July 26, 2016.

General election

Hillary Clinton was able to carry New Hampshire in the 2016 United States Presidential election by around 2,700 votes (0.37%). Donald Trump was elected as 45th President of the United States.

General election results, November 8, 2016 [1]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Hillary Clinton 348,526 47.62%
Republican Donald Trump 345,790 47.25%
Libertarian Gary Johnson 30,694 4.13%
Green Jill Stein 6,465 0.87%
Independent Evan McMullin (write-in) 1,064 0.15%
Reform Rocky De La Fuente 677 0.1%
n/a Total Other Write-in 10,965 1.47%
Total votes 743,117 100.00%

United States Congress

Senate

New Hampshire's Class 3 Senate seat was up for election. Republican incumbent Kelly Ayotte was defeated by Democratic Governor Maggie Hassan.

United States Senate election in New Hampshire, 2016[2]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Maggie Hassan 354,649 47.99% +11.25%
Republican Kelly Ayotte (incumbent) 353,632 47.84% -12.32%
Independent Aaron Day 17,742 2.40% N/A
Libertarian Brian Chabot 12,597 1.70% +0.65%
n/a Write-ins 520 0.07% N/A
Total votes '739,140' '100.0%' N/A
Democratic gain from Republican

House of Representatives

New Hampshire's two seats in the United States House of Representatives were up for election. Both seats were retained by the Democratic Party.

State's constitutional offices

Governor

Incumbent Democrat Maggie Hassan did not run for reelection. She ran for United States Senate instead. The open seat was won by Republican nominee Chris Sununu against Democrat Colin Van Ostern and Libertarian Max Abramson.

New Hampshire's gubernatorial election, 2016[3]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Chris Sununu 354,040 48.84% +1.41%
Democratic Colin Van Ostern 337,589 46.57% -5.81%
Libertarian Max Abramson 31,243 4.31% N/A
n/a Write-ins 1,991 0.28% +0.09%
Total votes '724,863' '100.0%' N/A
Republican gain from Democratic

Executive council

All 5 seats of the New Hampshire Executive Council were up for election. Republican retained their 3-2 majority.

State Legislature

State Senate

All 24 seats of the New Hampshire Senate were up for election. Republican retained their 13-11 majority.

State House of Representatives

All 400 seats of the New Hampshire House of Representatives were up for election. Democrats were able to gain 16 seats but Republicans maintained a majority by a 217-176 majority.

References

  1. ^ "2016 Presidential General Election Results In New Hampshire".
  2. ^ "United States Senate - 2016 General Election". New Hampshire Secretary of State Elections Division. November 8, 2016. Retrieved December 20, 2016.
  3. ^ "2016 General Election Information and Results". Secretary of State, New Hampshire. Retrieved November 27, 2016.
This page was last edited on 17 January 2021, at 10:58
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