2018 United States House of Representatives elections

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2018 United States House of Representatives elections

← 2016November 6, 20182020 →

All 435 seats in the U.S. House of Representatives[a]
218 seats needed for a majority
Turnout50.3%[1]
 Majority partyMinority party
 Nancy Pelosi 113th Congress 2013.jpgPaul Ryan 113th Congress.jpg
LeaderNancy PelosiPaul Ryan
(retiring)
PartyDemocraticRepublican
Leader sinceJanuary 3, 2003October 29, 2015
Leader's seatCalifornia 12thWisconsin 1st
Last election194 seats, 48.0%[2]241 seats, 49.1%[2]
Seats won235 or 236[b]199 or 200[b]
Seat changeIncrease 40 or 41[b]Decrease 40 or 41[b]
Popular vote60,707,304[4]50,968,825[4]
Percentage53.4%44.8%
SwingIncrease 5.4%Decrease 4.3%

US House 2018.svg
Results (as of December 11, 2018):
     Democratic hold      Democratic gain
     Republican hold      Republican gain
     Undecided[b]

Speaker before election

Paul Ryan
Republican

Elected Speaker

TBD

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[c] were also elected. These midterm elections took place nearly halfway through the first term of Republican President Donald Trump. The winners will serve in the 116th United States Congress, with seats apportioned among the states based on the 2010 United States Census. On Election Day, Republicans had held a House majority since January 2011 as a result of the 2010 elections.

In the 2018 midterm elections, the Democrats won control of the House and had a net gain of 41 seats from their total after the 2016 elections (including one seat gained previously with Conor Lamb's March 2018 special election victory). This was their largest gain of seats since the 1974 elections, when they picked up 49 seats.[5] Voter turnout in this election was estimated to be 50.3%,[1] the highest turnout in a U.S. midterm election since 1914.[6]

Results summary[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.[7][8][9] As of December 15, Democrats held a popular vote lead of more than 9.7 million votes or 8.6%,[4] the largest midterm margin for any party[10] and the largest margin on record for a minority party.[11]

Note: The results summary does not include blank and over/under votes.

235 or 236199 or 200
DemocraticRepublican
PartiesSeatsPopular vote
20162018+/−StrengthVote%Change
 Democratic Party194235 or 236Increase 4154.0%60,707,304[4]53.42%+5.42%
 Republican Party241199 or 200Decrease 4146.0%50,968,825[4]44.85%-4.25%
 Libertarian PartyTBDTBDTBD
 IndependentTBDTBDTBD
 Green PartyTBDTBDTBD
 Constitution PartyTBDTBD
 Legal Marijuana Now PartyTBDTBD
 Reform PartyTBDTBD
 Conservative PartyTBDTBD
 Independence PartyTBDTBDTBD
 Independent American PartyTBDTBD
 Progressive PartyTBDTBD
 Liberty Union PartyTBDTBD
 American PartyTBDTBD
 Working Class PartyTBDTBD
 People's Choice PartyTBDTBD
 Veterans PartyTBDTBD
 Economic Growth PartyTBDTBD
 Socialist PartyTBDTBD
 Wake Up America PartyTBDTBD
 Natural Law PartyTBDTBD
 Women of Power PartyTBDTBD
 Make Government Work PartyTBDTBD
 Harris Bhatti PartyTBDTBD
 American Independent PartyTBDTBD
 NSA Did 911 PartyTBDTBD
 Transparent Government PartyTBDTBD
 New Beginning's PartyTBDTBD
 Representing the 99% PartyTBDTBD
 We the People PartyTBDTBD
 For Political Revolution PartyTBDTBD
 Others1,971,061[4]1.73%TBD
Totals4354350100.0%113,647,190[4]100.0%-
Popular vote
Democratic
53.42%
Republican
44.85%
Other
1.73%
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.[12][13]
  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). The election is yet to be certified due to accusations of electoral fraud.[14]
  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]

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.[15]
  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 (36 Republicans and 18 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.[16] Seat won by Jim Hagedorn.
  2. Minnesota 8: Rick Nolan retired to run for Lieutenant Governor of Minnesota.[17][18] 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 Republicans seats were won by Democrats:

  1. Arizona 2: Martha McSally retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Seat won by Ann Kirkpatrick.
  2. California 39. Ed Royce retired. Seat won by Gil Cisneros.
  3. California 49: Darrell Issa retired.[16] Seat won by Mike Levin.
  4. Florida 27: Ileana Ros-Lehtinen retired.[16] Seat won by Donna Shalala.
  5. Michigan 11: Dave Trott retired.[16] Seat won by Haley Stevens.
  6. New Jersey 2: Frank LoBiondo retired "due to the increased political polarization of Congress."[19] Seat won by Jeff Van Drew.
  7. New Jersey 11: Rodney Frelinghuysen retired.[16] Seat won by Mikie Sherrill.
  8. New Mexico 2: Steve Pearce retired to run for Governor of New Mexico.[16] 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".[20] 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 defeated in primary. Seat won by Joe Cunningham.
  13. Washington 8: Dave Reichert retired.[16] 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.[16] Seat won by Greg Stanton.
  2. Colorado 2: Jared Polis retired to run for Governor of Colorado.[16] Seat won by Joe Neguse.
  3. Connecticut 5: Elizabeth Esty retiring due to misconduct surrounding sexual harassment allegations of an employee.[16][21] Seat won by Jahana Hayes.
  4. Hawaii 1: Colleen Hanabusa retired to run for Governor of Hawaii.[16] Seat won by Ed Case.
  5. Illinois 4: Luis Gutiérrez retired.[16] Seat won by Chuy García.
  6. Maryland 6: John Delaney retired to run for President of the United States.[16] Seat won by David Trone.
  7. Massachusetts 3: Niki Tsongas retired.[16] Seat won by Lori Trahan.
  8. Michigan 9: Sander Levin retired.[16] Seat won by Andy Levin.
  9. Michigan 13: John Conyers resigned. Seat won by Rashida Tlaib.
  10. Minnesota 5: Keith Ellison retired to run for Minnesota Attorney General.[22] Seat won by Ilhan Omar.
  11. Nevada 3: Jacky Rosen retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Seat won by Susie Lee.
  12. Nevada 4: Rubén Kihuen retiring due to sexual harassment allegations.[23] Seat won by Steven Horsford.
  13. New Hampshire 1: Carol Shea-Porter retired.[16] Seat won by Chris Pappas.
  14. New Mexico 1: Michelle Lujan Grisham retired to run for Governor of New Mexico.[16] Seat won by Deb Haaland.
  15. New York 25: Louise Slaughter died. Seat won by Joe Morelle.
  16. Pennsylvania 3: Bob Brady retired after being redistricted from the 1st district. Seat won by incumbent Dwight Evans.
  17. Texas 16: Beto O'Rourke retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Seat won by Veronica Escobar.
  18. Texas 29: Gene Green retired.[16] 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.[24] Seat won by Ross Spano.
  3. Florida 17: Tom Rooney retired.[25][26] Seat won by Greg Steube.
  4. Idaho 1: Raúl Labrador to run for Governor of Idaho.[16] Seat won by Russ Fulcher.
  5. Indiana 4: Todd Rokita retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Seat won by Jim Baird.
  6. Indiana 6: Luke Messer retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Seat won by Greg Pence.
  7. Kansas 2: Lynn Jenkins retired.[16] Seat won by Steve Watkins.
  8. Mississippi 3: Gregg Harper retired.[16] Seat won by Michael Guest.
  9. North Dakota at-large: Kevin Cramer retired to run for U.S. Senator.[27] Seat won by Kelly Armstrong.
  10. Ohio 16: Jim Renacci retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Seat won by Anthony Gonzalez.
  11. Oklahoma 1: Jim Bridenstine announced his retirement on November 10, 2017. He resigned on April 23, 2018, after being confirmed as Administrator of NASA; his replacement was seated on November 6, 2018. Seat won by Kevin Hern.
  12. Pennsylvania 9: Lou Barletta retired to run for U.S. Senator.[16] Redistricted from the 11th district. Seat won by Dan Meuser.
  13. Pennsylvania 13: Bill Shuster retired.[16] Redistricted from the 9th district. Seat won by John Joyce.
  14. South Carolina 4: Trey Gowdy retired to "return to the justice system."[28] Seat won by William Timmons.
  15. South Dakota at-large: Kristi Noem retired to run for Governor of South Dakota.[16] Seat won by Dusty Johnson.
  16. Tennessee 2: Jimmy Duncan retired.[16] Seat won by Tim Burchett.
  17. Tennessee 6: Diane Black retired to run for Governor of Tennessee.[16] Seat won by John Rose.
  18. Tennessee 7: Marsha Blackburn retired to run for U.S. Senator.[29] Seat won by Mark Green.
  19. Texas 2: Ted Poe retired.[16] Seat won by Dan Crenshaw.
  20. Texas 3: Sam Johnson retired.[16] Seat won by Van Taylor.
  21. Texas 5: Jeb Hensarling retired.[16] Seat won by Lance Gooden.
  22. Texas 6: Joe Barton retired.[16] Seat won by Ron Wright.
  23. Texas 21: Lamar Smith retired.[16] Seat won by Chip Roy.
  24. Virginia 5: Tom Garrett retired due to alcoholism.[30] Seat won by Denver Riggleman.
  25. Virginia 6: Bob Goodlatte retired.[16] 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.[16] Seat won by Bryan Steil.

Non-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. He won reelection.
  2. New York 27: Chris Collins (R) was renominated but then withdrew after being indicted for insider trading.[31] On September 17, 2018, he rejoined the race.[32] He won reelection.

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

  1. Pennsylvania 7: Pat Meehan (R) announced his retirement on January 25, 2018.[33] 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.[34] He resigned on May 12, 2018;[35][36][37] 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.[16] 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]

Red denotes House races won by Republicans while Blue denotes those won by Democrats. Italics denote a seat that flipped parties.

Seats where the margin of victory was under 1%:

  1. Georgia 7th, 0.15%
  2. Utah 4th, 0.26%
  3. North Carolina 9th, 0.32% (pending certification)
  4. Texas 23rd, 0.43%
  5. Minnesota 1st, 0.45%
  6. New York 27th, 0.60%
  7. California 21st, 0.74%
  8. Illinois 13th, 0.76%
  9. Kansas 2nd, 0.85%

Seats where the margin of victory was between 1% and 5%:

  1. Georgia 6th, 1.03%
  2. Maine 2nd, 1.05%
  3. New Jersey 3rd, 1.29%
  4. New York 22nd, 1.30%
  5. South Carolina 1st, 1.39%
  6. Oklahoma 5th, 1.40%
  7. Florida 26th, 1.75%
  8. New Mexico 2nd, 1.87%
  9. Virginia 7th, 1.94%
  10. Nebraska 2nd, 1.99%
  11. Iowa 3rd, 2.16%
  12. Virginia 2nd, 2.24%
  13. Pennsylvania 1st, 2.52%
  14. Pennsylvania 10th, 2.64%
  15. Texas 21st, 2.82%
  16. New York 19th, 2.88%
  17. Texas 31st, 3.00%
  18. California 39th, 3.11%
  19. Texas 24th, 3.21%
  20. Kentucky 6th, 3.21%
  21. Iowa 4th, 3.33%
  22. California 50th, 3.48%
  23. Michigan 8th, 3.83%
  24. Missouri 2nd, 3.95%
  25. Texas 10th, 3.97%
  26. California 45th, 4.10%
  27. Ohio 12th, 4.16%
  28. Minnesota 7th, 4.26% (tipping point seat)
  29. Pennsylvania 16th, 4.28%
  30. California 10th, 4.49%
  31. Michigan 6th, 4.55%
  32. Montana at-large, 4.63%
  33. Washington 8th, 4.83%
  34. Texas 22nd, 4.98%
  35. Illinois 14th, 5.00%

Seats where the margin of victory was between 5% and 10%:

  1. New Jersey 7th, 5.02%
  2. Texas 7th, 5.06%
  3. Ohio 1st, 5.36%
  4. California 22nd, 5.44%
  5. North Carolina 2nd, 5.45%
  6. Minnesota 2nd, 5.50%
  7. Minnesota 8th, 5.54%
  8. Washington 3rd, 5.66%
  9. New York 11th, 5.97%
  10. North Carolina 13th, 6.00%
  11. Florida 15th, 6.04%
  12. Illinois 12th 6.18%
  13. New York 24th, 6.23%
  14. Arkansas 2nd, 6.31%
  15. Virginia 5th, 6.53%
  16. Alaska At-large, 6.58%
  17. New York 2nd, 6.59%
  18. Michigan 11th, 6.67%
  19. California 48th, 7.10%
  20. Texas 2nd, 7.29%
  21. New York 1st, 7.55%
  22. Michigan 7th, 7.61%
  23. Texas 6th, 7.66%
  24. New Jersey 2nd, 7.67%
  25. Arizona 1st, 7.69%
  26. Colorado 3rd, 7.97%
  27. California 4th, 8.26%
  28. New Hampshire 1st, 8.55%
  29. Florida 18th, 8.60%
  30. California 25th, 8.73%
  31. Texas 25th, 8.75%
  32. Florida 16th, 9.12%
  33. Arizona 2nd, 9.49%
  34. Kansas 3rd, 9.66%
  35. Indiana 2nd, 9.67%
  36. Washington 5th, 9.86%

Election ratings[edit]

Latest published ratings for competitive seats[edit]

Several sites and individuals publish ratings of competitive seats. The seats listed below are considered competitive (not "safe" or "solid") by at least one of the rating groups. These ratings look at factors such as the strength of the incumbent (if the incumbent is running for re-election), the strength of the candidates, and the partisan history of the district (Cook Partisan Voting Index is one example of this metric). Each rating describes the likelihood of a given outcome in the election.

Most election ratings use:

  • Tossup: no advantage
  • Tilt (sometimes used): slight advantage
  • Lean: clear advantage
  • Likely or favored: strong, but not certain advantage
  • Safe or solid: outcome is nearly certain
DistrictCPVI [38][39]IncumbentPrevious
result[40]
Cook
November 5, 2018[41]
I.E.
November 5, 2018[42]
Sab.
November 5, 2018[43]
RCP
November 5, 2018[44]
Daily Kos
November 5, 2018[45]
538
November 6, 2018[d][46]
RRH Elections
November 4, 2018[47]
Winner[48]
Alaska at-largeR+9Don Young (R)50.3% RLean RLikely RLean RTossupLean RLean RLean RDon Young (R)
Arizona 1R+2Tom O'Halleran (D)50.7% DLean DLean DLikely DTossupLikely DLikely DLean DTom O'Halleran (D)
Arizona 2R+1Martha McSally (R) (Retiring)57.0% RLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Lean D (flip)Ann Kirkpatrick (D)
Arizona 6R+9David Schweikert (R)62.1% RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RDavid Schweikert (R)
Arizona 8R+13Debbie Lesko (R)52.4% RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RDebbie Lesko (R)
Arizona 9D+4Kyrsten Sinema (D) (Retiring)60.9% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DLikely DGreg Stanton (D)
Arkansas 2R+7French Hill (R)58.4% RLikely RLikely RLean RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RFrench Hill (R)
California 1R+11Doug LaMalfa (R)59.1% RLikely RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RDoug LaMalfa (R)
California 4R+10Tom McClintock (R)62.7% RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RTom McClintock (R)
California 7D+3Ami Bera (D)51.2% DLikely DSafe DLikely DLean DSafe DSafe DSafe DAmi Bera (D)
California 10EVENJeff Denham (R)51.7% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLikely D (flip)Lean RJosh Harder (D)
California 16D+9Jim Costa (D)58.0% DLikely DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DSafe DJim Costa (D)
California 21D+5David Valadao (R)56.7% RLikely RLikely RLean RLikely RLikely RLikely RSafe RTJ Cox (D)
California 22R+8Devin Nunes (R)67.6% RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RDevin Nunes (R)
California 24D+7Salud Carbajal (D)53.4% DSafe DSafe DLikely DLikely DSafe DSafe DLikely DSalud Carbajal (D)
California 25EVENSteve Knight (R)53.1% RTossupTossupLean RTossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean RKatie Hill (D)
California 39EVENEd Royce (R) (Retiring)57.2% RTossupTossupLean RTossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Gil Cisneros (D)
California 45R+3Mimi Walters (R)58.6% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Katie Porter (D)
California 48R+4Dana Rohrabacher (R)58.3% RTossupTilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Harley Rouda (D)
California 49R+1Darrell Issa (R) (Retiring)50.3% RLikely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Likely D (flip)Mike Levin (D)
California 50R+11Duncan D. Hunter (R)63.5% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean D (flip)Duncan D. Hunter (R)
Colorado 3R+6Scott Tipton (R)54.6% RLikely RSafe RLean RLikely RLikely RLikely RLean RScott Tipton (R)
Colorado 6D+2Mike Coffman (R)50.9% RLean D (flip)Tilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Jason Crow (D)
Connecticut 5D+2Elizabeth Esty (D) (Retiring)57.9% DSafe DSafe DSafe DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DJahana Hayes (D)
Florida 6R+7Vacant58.6% RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLikely RMichael Waltz (R)
Florida 7EVENStephanie Murphy (D)51.5% DLikely DLikely DLikely DLean DLikely DLikely DLean DStephanie Murphy (D)
Florida 12R+8Gus Bilirakis (R)68.6% RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RGus Bilirakis (R)
Florida 13D+2Charlie Crist (D)51.9% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DCharlie Crist (D)
Florida 15R+6Dennis A. Ross (R) (Retiring)57.5% RTossupTilt RLean RTossupLean RTossupLean RRoss Spano (R)
Florida 16R+7Vern Buchanan (R)59.8% RLean RLikely RLikely RLean RLikely RLikely RLikely RVern Buchanan (R)
Florida 18R+5Brian Mast (R)53.6% RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RBrian Mast (R)
Florida 25R+4Mario Diaz-Balart (R)62.4% RLean RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RLean RLikely RMario Diaz-Balart (R)
Florida 26D+6Carlos Curbelo (R)53.0% RTossupTossupLean RTossupTossupTossupLean RDebbie Mucarsel-Powell (D)
Florida 27D+5Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (R) (Retiring)54.9% RLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupLean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Donna Shalala (D)
Georgia 6R+8Karen Handel (R)51.8% RTossupLean RLean RTossupLean RTossupLean RLucy McBath (D)
Georgia 7R+9Rob Woodall (R)60.4% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RRob Woodall (R)
Illinois 6R+2Peter Roskam (R)59.2% RLean D (flip)Tilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Sean Casten (D)
Illinois 12R+5Mike Bost (R)54.3% RLean RTilt RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RMike Bost (R)
Illinois 13R+3Rodney Davis (R)59.7% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RRodney Davis (R)
Illinois 14R+5Randy Hultgren (R)59.3% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean RLauren Underwood (D)
Indiana 2R+11Jackie Walorski (R)59.3% RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RJackie Walorski (R)
Indiana 9R+13Trey Hollingsworth (R)54.1% RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RTrey Hollingsworth (R)
Iowa 1D+1Rod Blum (R)53.7% RLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Safe D (flip)Lean D (flip)Abby Finkenauer (D)
Iowa 2D+1Dave Loebsack (D)53.7% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DDave Loebsack (D)
Iowa 3R+1David Young (R)53.5% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Cindy Axne (D)
Iowa 4R+11Steve King (R)61.2% RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLikely RLikely RLean RSteve King (R)
Kansas 2R+10Lynn Jenkins (R) (Retiring)60.9% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Steve Watkins (R)
Kansas 3R+4Kevin Yoder (R)51.3% RLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Sharice Davids (D)
Kentucky 6R+9Andy Barr (R)61.1% RTossupTossupLean RTossupTossupTossupLean RAndy Barr (R)
Maine 2R+2Bruce Poliquin (R)54.8% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Jared Golden (D)
Michigan 1R+9Jack Bergman (R)54.9% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RJack Bergman (R)
Michigan 2R+9Bill Huizenga (R)62.6% RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RSafe RLikely RLikely RBill Huizenga (R)
Michigan 3R+6Justin Amash (R)59.5% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RJustin Amash (R)
Michigan 6R+4Fred Upton (R)58.7% RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RFred Upton (R)
Michigan 7R+7Tim Walberg (R)55.1% RLikely RLikely RLikely RLean RLikely RTossupLean RTim Walberg (R)
Michigan 8R+4Mike Bishop (R)56.0% RTossupTilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Elissa Slotkin (D)
Michigan 11R+4Dave Trott (R) (Retiring)52.9% RLean D (flip)Tilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupLean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Haley Stevens (D)
Minnesota 1R+5Tim Walz (D) (Retiring)50.3% DTossupTossupLean DTossupTossupTossupLean DJim Hagedorn (R)
Minnesota 2R+2Jason Lewis (R)47.0% RLean D (flip)Tilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupLikely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Angie Craig (D)
Minnesota 3D+1Erik Paulsen (R)56.7% RLean D (flip)Tilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupLikely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Dean Phillips (D)
Minnesota 7R+12Collin Peterson (D)52.5% DLikely DSafe DLikely DTossupLikely DLikely DLikely DCollin Peterson (D)
Minnesota 8R+4Rick Nolan (D) (Retiring)50.2% DLean R (flip)Lean R (flip)Lean R (flip)Lean R (flip)Lean R (flip)Likely R (flip)Lean R (flip)Pete Stauber (R)
Missouri 2R+8Ann Wagner (R)58.5% RLean RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RAnn Wagner (R)
Montana at-largeR+11Greg Gianforte (R)49.9% RLean RLikely RLean RTossupLean RLikely RLean RGreg Gianforte (R)
Nebraska 2R+4Don Bacon (R)48.9% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RTossupLean RDon Bacon (R)
Nevada 3R+2Jacky Rosen (D) (Retiring)47.2% DLean DTilt DLean DTossupLean DLikely DLean DSusie Lee (D)
Nevada 4D+3Ruben Kihuen (D) (Retiring)48.5% DLean DLean DLikely DTossupLean DLikely DLean DSteven Horsford (D)
New Hampshire 1R+2Carol Shea-Porter (D) (Retiring)44.3% DLikely DLean DLikely DTossupLean DLikely DLean DChris Pappas (D)
New Hampshire 2D+2Ann McLane Kuster (D)49.8% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DLikely DAnn McLane Kuster (D)
New Jersey 2R+1Frank LoBiondo (R) (Retiring)59.2% RLikely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Safe D (flip)Safe D (flip)Jeff Van Drew (D)
New Jersey 3R+2Tom MacArthur (R)59.3% RTossupTilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Andy Kim (D)
New Jersey 4R+8Chris Smith (R)63.7% RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RLikely RChris Smith (R)
New Jersey 5R+3Josh Gottheimer (D)51.1% DLikely DSafe DLikely DLikely DLikely DSafe DLikely DJosh Gottheimer (D)
New Jersey 7R+3Leonard Lance (R)54.1% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupLikely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Tom Malinowski (D)
New Jersey 11R+3Rodney Frelinghuysen (R) (Retiring)58.0% RLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Mikie Sherrill (D)
New Mexico 1D+7Michelle Lujan Grisham (D) (Retiring)65.1% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DDeb Haaland (D)
New Mexico 2R+6Steve Pearce (R) (Retiring)62.7% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean RXochitl Torres Small (D)
New York 1R+5Lee Zeldin (R)58.2% RLikely RSafe RLean RLean RLikely RLikely RLean RLee Zeldin (R)
New York 2R+3Peter King (R)57.2% RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RSafe RLean RLikely RPeter King (R)
New York 3D+1Thomas Suozzi (D)52.4% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DThomas Suozzi (D)
New York 11R+3Dan Donovan (R)61.5% RLikely RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RMax Rose (D)
New York 18R+1Sean Patrick Maloney (D)55.6% DSafe DSafe DLikely DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DSean Patrick Maloney (D)
New York 19R+2John Faso (R)54.0% RTossupTilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Antonio Delgado (D)
New York 21R+4Elise Stefanik (R)61.6% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLean RElise Stefanik (R)
New York 22R+6Claudia Tenney (R)46.5% RTossupTilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Anthony Brindisi (D)
New York 23R+6Tom Reed (R)57.6% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLean RTom Reed (R)
New York 24D+3John Katko (R)60.5% RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RLikely RLikely RJohn Katko (R)
New York 27R+11Chris Collins (R)67.2% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean D (flip)Chris Collins (R)
North Carolina 2R+7George Holding (R)56.7% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RGeorge Holding (R)
North Carolina 6R+9Mark Walker (R)59.2% RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RMark Walker (R)
North Carolina 7R+9David Rouzer (R)60.9% RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RDavid Rouzer (R)
North Carolina 8R+8Richard Hudson (R)58.8% RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RRichard Hudson (R)
North Carolina 9R+8Robert Pittenger (R) (Lost renomination)58.2% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)TBD
North Carolina 13R+6Ted Budd (R)56.1% RTossupTilt RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RTed Budd (R)
Ohio 1R+5Steve Chabot (R)59.2% RLean RTilt RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RSteve Chabot (R)
Ohio 7R+12Bob Gibbs (R)64.0% RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RBob Gibbs (R)
Ohio 10R+4Mike Turner (R)64.1% RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RMike Turner (R)
Ohio 12R+7Troy Balderson (R)50.1% RTossupTossupLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RTroy Balderson (R)
Ohio 14R+5David Joyce (R)62.6% RLikely RLikely RLean RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RDavid Joyce (R)
Ohio 15R+7Steve Stivers (R)66.2% RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSteve Stivers (R)
Ohio 16R+8Jim Renacci (R) (Retiring)65.3% RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RAnthony Gonzalez (R)
Oklahoma 5R+10Steve Russell (R)57.1% RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RSafe RKendra Horn (D)
Oregon 5EVENKurt Schrader (D)53.6% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLean DSafe DLikely DSafe DKurt Schrader (D)
Pennsylvania 1R+1Brian Fitzpatrick (R)(New district)TossupTossupLean RTossupTossupTossupLean RBrian Fitzpatrick (R)
Pennsylvania 5D+13Vacant(New district)Likely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Safe D (flip)Safe D (flip)Mary Gay Scanlon (D)
Pennsylvania 6D+2Ryan Costello (R) (Retiring)(New district)Likely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Safe D (flip)Safe D (flip)Chrissy Houlahan (D)
Pennsylvania 7D+1Vacant(New district)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Safe D (flip)Likely D (flip)Susan Wild (D)
Pennsylvania 8R+1Matt Cartwright (D)(New district)Likely DLean DLikely DLikely DLikely DSafe DLikely DMatt Cartwright (D)
Pennsylvania 10R+6Scott Perry (R)(New district)TossupLean RLean RTossupLean RLean RLean RScott Perry (R)
Pennsylvania 11R+14Lloyd Smucker (R)(New district)Safe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RLikely RLloyd Smucker (R)
Pennsylvania 14R+14Conor Lamb (D) (Running in 17th district)(New district)Likely R (flip)Likely R (flip)Safe R (flip)Likely R (flip)Safe R (flip)Safe R (flip)Safe R (flip)Guy Reschenthaler (R)
Pennsylvania 16R+8Mike Kelly (R)(New district)Lean RLikely RLean RTossupLean RLikely RLean RMike Kelly (R)
Pennsylvania 17R+3Keith Rothfus (R)(New district)Likely D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Safe D (flip)Likely D (flip)Conor Lamb (D)
South Carolina 1R+10Mark Sanford (R) (Lost renomination)58.6% RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RJoe Cunningham (D)
Texas 2R+11Ted Poe (R) (Retiring)60.6% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RDan Crenshaw (R)
Texas 6R+9Joe Barton (R) (Retiring)58.3% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RSafe RLikely RLikely RRon Wright (R)
Texas 7R+7John Culberson (R)56.2% RTossupTilt RLean RTossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Lizzie Fletcher (D)
Texas 10R+9Michael McCaul (R)57.3% RLikely RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RMichael McCaul (R)
Texas 21R+10Lamar Smith (R) (Retiring)57.0% RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RLikely RChip Roy (R)
Texas 22R+10Pete Olson (R)59.5% RLean RSafe RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RPete Olson (R)
Texas 23R+1Will Hurd (R)48.3% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RWill Hurd (R)
Texas 24R+9Kenny Marchant (R)56.2% RLikely RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RKenny Marchant (R)
Texas 25R+11Roger Williams (R)58.3% RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RSafe RRoger Williams (R)
Texas 31R+10John Carter (R)58.4% RLikely RLikely RLikely RSafe RLikely RLikely RLikely RJohn Carter (R)
Texas 32R+5Pete Sessions (R)71.1% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean RLean D (flip)Colin Allred (D)
Utah 4R+13Mia Love (R)53.8% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Ben McAdams (D)
Virginia 2R+3Scott Taylor (R)61.3% RTossupTilt RLean D (flip)Lean RTossupLean RLean RElaine Luria (D)
Virginia 5R+6Tom Garrett (R) (Retiring)58.2% RLean RLikely RLean RTossupLean RTossupLean D (flip)Denver Riggleman (R)
Virginia 7R+6Dave Brat (R)57.5% RTossupTossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupTossupLean D (flip)Abigail Spanberger (D)
Virginia 10D+1Barbara Comstock (R)52.7% RLean D (flip)Tilt D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Lean D (flip)Likely D (flip)Likely D (flip)Jennifer Wexton (D)
Washington 3R+4Jaime Herrera Beutler (R)61.8% RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RJaime Herrera Beutler (R)
Washington 5R+8Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R)59.6% RLean RLikely RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RCathy McMorris Rodgers (R)
Washington 8EVENDave Reichert (R) (Retiring)60.2% RLean D (flip)TossupLean D (flip)TossupTossupLean D (flip)Lean RKim Schrier (D)
West Virginia 2R+17Alex Mooney (R)58.2% RLikely RSafe RSafe RSafe RSafe RLikely RLikely RAlex Mooney (R)
West Virginia 3R+23Vacant67.9% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RCarol Miller (R)
Wisconsin 1R+5Paul Ryan (R) (Retiring)65.0% RLean RLean RLean RLean RLean RLikely RLean RBryan Steil (R)
Wisconsin 3EVENRon Kind (D)98.9% DSafe DSafe DSafe DLikely DSafe DSafe DSafe DRon Kind (D)
Wisconsin 6R+8Glenn Grothman (R)57.2% RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RSafe RLikely RGlenn Grothman (R)
DistrictCPVIIncumbentMost recent
result
CookI.E.Sab.RCPDaily Kos538RRHWinner

Generic ballot polls[edit]

Polls have also been conducted regarding respondents' party preference in the upcoming election.[49] Only unique sets of data from tracking polls are included. For example, the Ipsos/Reuters poll, which began tracking on May 19, 2017, has a sampling period of five days, so only every sixth tracking poll is included. When a poll includes results for both adults and either registered or likely voters, only results for the sample of voters is listed.

Special elections[edit]

Elections ordered by election date.

DistrictIncumbentPartyFirst electedResults ↑Candidates
Pennsylvania 18Tim MurphyRepublican2002Incumbent resigned.
New member elected March 13, 2018.
Democratic gain.[50]
Successor also elected later to the new redistricted seat in the 17th district, see below.
Conor Lamb (Democratic) 49.9%
Rick Saccone (Republican) 49.5%
Drew Miller (Libertarian) 0.6%
Arizona 8Trent FranksRepublican2002Incumbent resigned.
New member elected April 24, 2018.
Republican hold.[51]
Successor also elected later to the next term, see below.
Debbie Lesko (Republican) 52.4%
Hiral Tipirneni (Democratic) 47.6%
Texas 27Blake FarentholdRepublican2010Incumbent resigned.
New member elected June 30, 2018.
Republican hold.[52]
Successor also elected later to the next term, see below.
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 12Pat TiberiRepublican2000Incumbent resigned.
New member elected August 7, 2018.
Republican hold.[53]

Successor also elected later to the next term, see below.
Troy Balderson (Republican) 50.1%
Danny O'Connor (Democratic) 49.3%
Joe Manchik (Green) 0.6%
Michigan 13John ConyersDemocratic1964Incumbent 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.
Brenda Jones (Democratic) 86.9%[54]
New York 25Louise SlaughterDemocratic1986Incumbent 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.
Joe Morelle (Democratic) 58.3%
Jim Maxwell (Republican) 41.7%
Pennsylvania 7Pat MeehanRepublican2010Incumbent resigned April 27, 2018.[55]
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.[56]
Mary Gay Scanlon (Democratic) 52.3%[57]
Pearl Kim (Republican) 46.0%[57]
Pennsylvania 15Charlie DentRepublican2004Incumbent resigned May 12, 2018.[58]
New member elected November 6, 2018.[56]
Democratic gain.
The Democratic candidate won the same day's election to the new redistricted seat in the 7th district, see below.[59]
Marty Nothstein (Republican) 48.3%[57]
Susan Wild (Democratic) 48.5%[57]

Voter demographics[edit]

2018 U.S. House vote by demographic subgroup
Demographic subgroupDEMGOPNR% of
total vote
Total vote53452100
Ideology
Liberals918127
Moderates6236237
Conservatives1683136
Party
Democrats954137
Republicans694N/A33
Independents5442430
Party by gender
Democratic men945114
Democratic women963123
Republican men694N/A17
Republican women693116
Independent men5144516
Independent women5639513
Gender
Men4751248
Women5940152
Marital status
Married5147259
Unmarried6137241
Gender by marital status
Married men4851130
Married women5444229
Non-married men5444218
Non-married women6631323
Race/ethnicity
White4454272
Black909111
Asian7723N/A3
Other544243
Hispanic (of any race)6929211
Gender by race/ethnicity
White men3960135
White women4949237
Black men8812N/A5
Black women92716
Latino men (of any race)633435
Latino women (of any race)732616
All other races663226
Religion
Protestant/Other Christian4256147
Catholic5049126
Jewish791742
Other religion732528
None7028217
Religious service attendance
Weekly or more4058232
A few times a month5246213
A few times a year6137227
Never6830227
White evangelical or born-again Christian
White evangelical or born-again Christian2275326
Everyone else6632274
Age
18–24 years old683117
25–29 years old663316
30–39 years old5937415
40–49 years old5246216
50–64 years old4950130
65 and older4850226
Age by race
Whites 18–29 years old564318
Whites 30–44 years old4848415
Whites 45–64 years old4059129
Whites 65 and older4356122
Blacks 18–29 years old92712
Blacks 30–44 years old92713
Blacks 45–64 years old881115
Blacks 65 and older881112
Latinos 18–29 years old811722
Latinos 30–44 years old742512
Latinos 45–64 years old633523
Latinos 65 and older712542
Others653326
LGBT
Yes821716
No5147294
Education
High school graduate/dropout4851123
Some college education5247125
Associate degree4750311
Bachelor's degree5543324
Postgraduate education6534117
Education by race/ethnicity
White college graduates5345231
White no college degree3761241
Non-white college graduates7722110
Non-white no college degree7622218
Whites by education and gender
White women with college degrees5939216
White men with college degrees4751215
White women without college degrees4256221
White men without college degrees3266220
Non-whites7622228
Family income
Under $30,0006334317
$30,000–49,9995741221
$50,000–99,9995247129
$100,000–199,9994751225
Over $200,000475219
Military service
Veterans4158114
Non-veterans5643186
Issue regarded as most important
Health care7523241
Immigration2375223
Economy3463322
Gun policy7029110
Community size
Urban6532332
Suburban4949251
Rural4256217

Source: Edison Research exit poll for the National Election Pool[60]

Election dates[edit]

For the regularly scheduled November elections. Shading added for future events.

State/TerritoryFiling
deadline[61]
Primary
election[62]
Primary
runoff
(if necessary)[62]
General
election
Poll closing
(Eastern Time)[63]
AlabamaFebruary 9, 2018June 5, 2018July 17, 2018November 6, 20188pm
AlaskaJune 1, 2018August 21, 2018N/ANovember 6, 2018Midnight & 1am
American SamoaSeptember 1, 2018N/AN/ANovember 6, 201812am
ArizonaMay 30, 2018August 28, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
ArkansasMarch 1, 2018May 22, 2018June 19, 2018↑November 6, 20188:30pm
CaliforniaMarch 9, 2018June 5, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201811pm
ColoradoMarch 20, 2018June 26, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
ConnecticutJune 12, 2018August 14, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
DelawareJuly 10, 2018September 6, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
District of ColumbiaMarch 21, 2018June 19, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
FloridaMay 4, 2018August 28, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20187pm & 8pm
GeorgiaMarch 9, 2018May 22, 2018July 24, 2018November 6, 2018[e]7pm
GuamJune 26, 2018August 25, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20185am
HawaiiJune 5, 2018August 11, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201811pm
IdahoMarch 9, 2018May 15, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm & 11pm
IllinoisDecember 4, 2017March 20, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
IndianaFebruary 9, 2018May 8, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20186pm & 7pm
IowaMarch 16, 2018June 5, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm
KansasJune 1, 2018August 7, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm & 9pm
KentuckyJanuary 30, 2018May 22, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20186pm & 7pm
LouisianaJuly 20, 2018November 6, 2018N/ADecember 8, 2018[f]9pm
MaineMarch 15, 2018June 12, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
MarylandFebruary 27, 2018June 26, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
MassachusettsJune 5, 2018September 4, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
MichiganApril 24, 2018August 7, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm & 9pm
MinnesotaJune 5, 2018August 14, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
MississippiMarch 1, 2018June 5, 2018June 26, 2018November 6, 20188pm
MissouriMarch 27, 2018August 7, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
MontanaMarch 12, 2018June 5, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm
NebraskaMarch 1, 2018May 15, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
NevadaMarch 16, 2018June 12, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm
New HampshireJune 15, 2018September 11, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
New JerseyApril 2, 2018June 5, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
New MexicoMarch 13, 2018June 5, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
New YorkApril 12, 2018June 26, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
North CarolinaFebruary 28, 2018May 8, 2018July 17, 2018↑November 6, 20187:30pm
North DakotaApril 9, 2018June 12, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm & 11pm
Northern Mariana IslandsAugust 8, 2018N/AN/ANovember 13, 20184am
OhioFebruary 7, 2018May 8, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20187:30pm
OklahomaApril 13, 2018June 26, 2018August 28, 2018November 6, 20188pm
OregonMarch 6, 2018May 15, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm & 11pm
PennsylvaniaMarch 20, 2018May 15, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
Rhode IslandJune 27, 2018September 12, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
South CarolinaMarch 30, 2018June 12, 2018June 26, 2018November 6, 20187pm
South DakotaMarch 27, 2018June 5, 2018August 14, 2018↑November 6, 20188pm & 9pm
TennesseeApril 5, 2018August 2, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20188pm
TexasDecember 11, 2017March 6, 2018May 22, 2018November 6, 20188pm & 9pm
United States Virgin IslandsMay 8, 2018August 4, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20186pm
UtahMarch 15, 2018June 26, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201810pm
VermontMay 31, 2018August 14, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20187pm
VirginiaMarch 29, 2018June 12, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20187pm
WashingtonMay 18, 2018August 7, 2018N/ANovember 6, 201811pm
West VirginiaJanuary 27, 2018May 8, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20187:30pm
WisconsinJune 1, 2018August 14, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
WyomingJune 1, 2018August 21, 2018N/ANovember 6, 20189pm
  • ↑ 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. Democrats last held more than one seat in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Alabama 1R+15Bradley ByrneRepublican2013 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Bradley Byrne (Republican) 63.2%[64]
Robert Kennedy Jr. (Democratic) 36.8%[65]
Alabama 2R+16Martha RobyRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Martha Roby (Republican) 61.5%[64]
Tabitha Isner (Democratic) 38.5%[65]
Alabama 3R+16Mike RogersRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Mike Rogers (Republican) 63.8%[64]
Mallory Hagan (Democratic) 36.2%[65]
Alabama 4R+30Robert AderholtRepublican1996Incumbent re-elected.Robert Aderholt (Republican) 79.9%[64]
Lee Auman (Democratic) 20.1%[65]
Alabama 5R+18Mo BrooksRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Mo Brooks (Republican) 61.1%[64]
Peter Joffrion (Democratic) 38.9%[65]
Alabama 6R+26Gary PalmerRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Gary Palmer (Republican) 69.2% [64]
Danner Kline (Democratic) 30.8%[65]
Alabama 7D+20Terri SewellDemocratic2010Incumbent re-elected.Terri Sewell (Democratic) Unopposed [65]

Alaska[edit]

Republicans maintained control of the sole seat in the state. The last time a Democrat held the seat was in 1972.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Alaska at-largeR+9Don YoungRepublican1972Incumbent re-elected.Don Young (Republican) 53.3%[66]
Alyse Galvin (Undeclared/Democratic) 46.7%[g][66]

Arizona[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 5-4 Republican majority to a 5-4 Democratic majority. This is the first time the Democrats had the majority since the results of the 2014 elections.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Arizona 1R+2Tom O'HalleranDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Tom O'Halleran (Democratic) 53.8%[67]
Wendy Rogers (Republican) 46.2%[67]
Arizona 2R+1Martha McSallyRepublican2014Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Ann Kirkpatrick (Democratic) 54.7%[67]
Lea Marquez-Peterson (Republican) 45.3%[67]
Arizona 3D+13Raúl GrijalvaDemocratic2002Incumbent re-elected.Raúl Grijalva (Democratic) 63.9%[67]
Nick Pierson (Republican) 36.1%[67]
Arizona 4R+21Paul GosarRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Paul Gosar (Republican) 68.2%[67]
David Brill (Democratic) 30.5%
Haryaksha Gregor Knauer (Green) 1.3%[67]
Arizona 5R+15Andy BiggsRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Andy Biggs (Republican) 59.4%[67]
Joan Greene (Democratic) 40.6%[67]
Arizona 6R+9David SchweikertRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.David Schweikert (Republican) 55.2%[67]
Anita Malik (Democratic) 44.8%[67]
Arizona 7D+23Ruben GallegoDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Ruben Gallego (Democratic) 85.8% [67]
Gary Swing (Green) 14.2%[67]
Arizona 8R+13Debbie LeskoRepublican2018 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Debbie Lesko (Republican) 55.5%[67]
Hiral Tipirneni (Democratic) 44.5%[67]
Arizona 9D+4Kyrsten SinemaDemocratic2012Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Greg Stanton (Democratic) 61.1%[67]
Steve Ferrara (Republican) 38.9%[67]

Arkansas[edit]

Despite a competitive race in the 2nd congressional district, the state congressional delegation remained the same with a 4-0 Republican majority. Democrats last held a seat in the state in 2012.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Arkansas 1R+17Rick CrawfordRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Rick Crawford (Republican) 68.9% [68]
Chintan Desai (Democratic) 28.8%[68]
Elvis Presley (Libertarian) 2.3% [68]
Arkansas 2R+7French HillRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.French Hill (Republican) 52.1%[68]
Clarke Tucker (Democratic) 45.8%[68]
Joe Ryne Swafford (Libertarian) 2.0%[68]
Arkansas 3R+19Steve WomackRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Steve Womack (Republican)64.8%[68]
Josh Mahony (Democratic) 32.6%[68]
Michael Kalagias (Libertarian) 2.6%[68]
Josh Moody (Independent)[68]
Arkansas 4R+17Bruce WestermanRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Bruce Westerman (Republican) 66.8%[68]
Hayden Shamel (Democratic) 31.3%[68]
Tom Canada (Libertarian) 1.9%[68]
Jack Foster (Independent)[68]
Lee McQueen (Independent)[68]

California[edit]

The Democrats made sweeping gains in California, winning all 7 of their target races and cutting the Republican delegation in half. The Democratic majority increased from 39-14 to 46-7, the lowest number of Republican representatives since 1944.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
California 1R+11Doug LaMalfaRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Doug LaMalfa (Republican) 54.9%[69]
Audrey Denney (Democratic) 45.1%[69]
California 2D+22Jared HuffmanDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Jared Huffman (Democratic) 77.0%[69]
Dale Mensing (Republican) 23.0%[69]
California 3D+5John GaramendiDemocratic2009 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.John Garamendi (Democratic) 58.1%[69]
Charlie Schaupp (Republican) 41.9%[69]
California 4R+10Tom McClintockRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Tom McClintock (Republican) 54.1%[69]
Jessica Morse (Democratic) 45.9%[69]
California 5D+21Mike ThompsonDemocratic1998Incumbent re-elected.Mike Thompson (Democratic) 78.9%[69]
Anthony Mills (No party preference) 21.1%[69]
California 6D+21Doris MatsuiDemocratic2005 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Doris Matsui (Democratic) 80.4%[69]
Jrmar Jefferson (Democratic) 19.6%[69]
California 7D+3Ami BeraDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Ami Bera (Democratic) 55.0%[69]
Andrew Grant (Republican) 45.0%[69]
California 8R+9Paul CookRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Paul Cook (Republican) 60.0%[69]
Tim Donnelly (Republican) 40.0%[69]
California 9D+8Jerry McNerneyDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Jerry McNerney (Democratic) 56.5%[69]
Marla Livengood (Republican) 43.5%[69]
California 10EVENJeff DenhamRepublican2010Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Josh Harder (Democratic) 52.3%[69]
Jeff Denham (Republican) 47.7%[69]
California 11D+21Mark DeSaulnierDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Mark DeSaulnier (Democratic) 74.1%[69]
John Fitzgerald (Republican) 25.9%[69]
California 12D+37Nancy PelosiDemocratic1987Incumbent re-elected.Nancy Pelosi (Democratic) 86.8%[69]
Lisa Remmer (Republican) 13.2%[69]
California 13D+40Barbara LeeDemocratic1998 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Barbara Lee (Democratic) 88.4%[69]
Laura Wells (Green) 11.6%[70]
California 14D+27Jackie SpeierDemocratic2008 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Jackie Speier (Democratic) 79.2%[69]
Cristina Osmeña (Republican) 20.8%[69]
California 15D+20Eric SwalwellDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Eric Swalwell (Democratic) 73.0%[69]
Rudy Peters (Republican) 27.0%[69]
California 16D+9Jim CostaDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Jim Costa (Democratic) 57.5%[69]
Elizabeth Heng (Republican) 42.5%[69]
California 17D+25Ro KhannaDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Ro Khanna (Democratic) 75.3%[69]
Ron Cohen (Republican) 24.7%[69]
California 18D+23Anna EshooDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Anna Eshoo (Democratic) 74.5%[69]
Christine Russell (Republican) 25.5%[69]
California 19D+24Zoe LofgrenDemocratic1994Incumbent re-elected.Zoe Lofgren (Democratic) 73.8%[69]
Justin Aguilera (Republican) 26.2%[71]
California 20D+23Jimmy PanettaDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Jimmy Panetta (Democratic) 81.4%[69]
Ronald Kabat (No party preference) 18.6%[69]
California 21D+5David ValadaoRepublican2012Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
TJ Cox (Democratic) 50.4%[69]
David Valadao (Republican) 49.6%[69]
California 22R+8Devin NunesRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Devin Nunes (Republican) 52.7%[69]
Andrew Janz (Democratic) 47.3%[69]
California 23R+14Kevin McCarthyRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Kevin McCarthy (Republican) 63.7%[69]
Tatiana Matta (Democratic) 36.3%[69]
California 24D+7Salud CarbajalDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Salud Carbajal (Democratic) 58.6%[69]
Justin Fareed (Republican) 41.4%[69]
California 25EVENSteve KnightRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Katie Hill (Democratic) 54.4%[69]
Steve Knight (Republican) 45.6%[69]
California 26D+7Julia BrownleyDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Julia Brownley (Democratic) 61.9%[69]
Antonio Sabàto Jr. (Republican) 38.1%[69]
California 27D+16Judy ChuDemocratic2009 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Judy Chu (Democratic) 79.2%[69]
Bryan Witt (Democratic) 20.8%[69]
California 28D+23Adam SchiffDemocratic2000Incumbent re-elected.Adam Schiff (Democratic) 78.4%[69]
Johnny Nalbandian (Republican) 21.6%[69]
California 29D+29Tony CárdenasDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Tony Cárdenas (Democratic) 80.6%[69]
Benito Bernal (Republican) 19.4%[69]
California 30D+18Brad ShermanDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Brad Sherman (Democratic) 73.4%[69]
Mark Reed (Republican) 26.6%[69]
California 31D+8Pete AguilarDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Pete Aguilar (Democratic) 58.7%[69]
Sean Flynn (Republican) 41.3%[69]
California 32D+17Grace NapolitanoDemocratic1998Incumbent re-elected.Grace Napolitano (Democratic) 68.8%[69]
Joshua Scott (Republican) 31.2%[71]
California 33D+16Ted LieuDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Ted Lieu (Democratic) 70.0%[69]
Kenneth Wright (Republican) 30.0%[69]
California 34D+35Jimmy GomezDemocratic2017 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Jimmy Gomez (Democratic) 72.5%[69]
Kenneth Mejia (Green) 27.5%[69]
California 35D+19Norma TorresDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Norma Torres (Democratic) 69.4%[69]
Christian Valiente (Republican) 30.6%[69]
California 36D+2Raul RuizDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Raul Ruiz (Democratic) 59.0%[69]
Kimberlin Brown Pelzer (Republican) 41.0%[69]
California 37D+37Karen BassDemocratic2010Incumbent re-elected.Karen Bass (Democratic) 89.1%[69]
Ron Bassilian (Republican) 10.9%[69]
California 38D+17Linda SánchezDemocratic2002Incumbent re-elected.Linda Sánchez (Democratic) 68.9%[69]
Ryan Downing (Republican) 31.1%[69]
California 39EVENEd RoyceRepublican1992Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Gil Cisneros (Democratic) 51.6%[69]
Young Kim (Republican) 48.4%[69]
California 40D+33Lucille Roybal-AllardDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Lucille Roybal-Allard (Democratic) 77.3%[69]
Rodolfo Barragan (Green) 22.7%[69]
California 41D+12Mark TakanoDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Mark Takano (Democratic) 65.1%[69]
Aja Smith (Republican) 34.9%[69]
California 42R+9Ken CalvertRepublican1992Incumbent re-elected.Ken Calvert (Republican) 56.5%[69]
Julia Peacock (Democratic) 43.5%[69]
California 43D+29Maxine WatersDemocratic1990Incumbent re-elected.Maxine Waters (Democratic) 77.7%[69]
Omar Navarro (Republican) 22.3%[69]
California 44D+35Nanette BarragánDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Nanette Barragán (Democratic) 68.3%[69]
Aja Brown (Democratic) 31.7%[69]
California 45R+3Mimi WaltersRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Katie Porter (Democratic) 52.1%[69]
Mimi Walters (Republican) 47.9%[69]
California 46D+15Lou CorreaDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Lou Correa (Democratic) 69.1%[69]
Russell Lambert (Republican) 30.9%[69]
California 47D+13Alan LowenthalDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Alan Lowenthal (Democratic) 64.9%[69]
John Briscoe (Republican) 35.1%[69]
California 48R+4Dana RohrabacherRepublican1988Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Harley Rouda (Democratic) 53.6%[69]
Dana Rohrabacher (Republican) 46.4%[69]
California 49R+1Darrell IssaRepublican2000Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Mike Levin (Democratic) 56.4%[69]
Diane Harkey (Republican) 43.6%[69]
California 50R+11Duncan HunterRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Duncan Hunter (Republican) 51.7%[69]
Ammar Campa-Najjar (Democratic) 48.3%[69]
California 51D+22Juan VargasDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Juan Vargas (Democratic) 71.2%[69]
Juan Hidalgo Jr. (Republican) 28.8%[69]
California 52D+6Scott PetersDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Scott Peters (Democratic) 63.8%[69]
Omar Qudrat (Republican) 36.2%[69]
California 53D+14Susan DavisDemocratic2000Incumbent re-elected.Susan Davis (Democratic) 69.1%[69]
Morgan Murtaugh (Republican) 30.9%[69]

Colorado[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 4-3 Republican majority to a 4-3 Democratic majority. This is the first time since the results of the 2010 elections that Democrats had a majority of representatives.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Colorado 1D+21Diana DeGetteDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Diana DeGette (Democratic) 73.8%[72]
Casper Stockham (Republican) 23.0%[72]
Colorado 2D+9Jared PolisDemocratic2008Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Joe Neguse (Democratic) 60.3%[72]
Peter Yu (Republican) 33.6%[72]
Colorado 3R+6Scott TiptonRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Scott Tipton (Republican) 51.5%[72]
Diane Mitsch Bush (Democratic) 43.6%[72]
Colorado 4R+13Ken BuckRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Ken Buck (Republican) 60.6%[72]
Karen McCormick (Democratic) 39.4%[72]
Colorado 5R+14Doug LambornRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Doug Lamborn (Republican) 57.0%[72]
Stephany Rose Spaulding (Democratic) 39.3%[72]
Colorado 6D+2Mike CoffmanRepublican2008Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Jason Crow (Democratic) 54.1%[72]
Mike Coffman (Republican) 42.9%[72]
Colorado 7D+6Ed PerlmutterDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Ed Perlmutter (Democratic) 60.4%[72]
Mark Barrington (Republican) 35.4%[72]

Connecticut[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained unchanged at 5-0 Democrats. Republicans last held a seat in the state in 2008.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Connecticut 1D+12John LarsonDemocratic1998Incumbent re-elected.John Larson (Democratic) 63.9%[73]
Jennifer Nye (Republican) 35.0%[74]
Thomas McCormick (Green) 1.1%
Connecticut 2D+3Joe CourtneyDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Joe Courtney (Democratic) 62.2% [75]
Danny Postemski (Republican) 35.4%[74]
Michelle Bicking (Green) 1.2%
Connecticut 3D+9Rosa DeLauroDemocratic1990Incumbent re-elected.Rosa DeLauro (Democratic) 64.6%[76]
Angel Cadena (Republican) 35.4%[74]
Connecticut 4D+7Jim HimesDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Jim Himes (Democratic) 61.2%[77]
Harry Arora (Republican) 38.8%[74]
Connecticut 5D+2Elizabeth EstyDemocratic2012Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Jahana Hayes (Democratic) 55.9%[78]
Manny Santos (Republican) 44.1%[74]

Delaware[edit]

Democrats retained control of the sole seat in the state. Republicans last held the seat in 2010

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Delaware at-largeD+6Lisa Blunt RochesterDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Lisa Blunt Rochester (Democratic) 64.5%[79]
Scott Walker (Republican) 35.5%[79]

Florida[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from a 16-11 Republican majority to a slim 14-13 Republican majority, one short from a Democratic flip. This is the most seats Democrats have had in Florida since 1982.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Florida 1R+22Matt GaetzRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Matt Gaetz (Republican) 67.1%[80]
Jennifer Zimmerman (Democratic) 32.9%[80]
Florida 2R+18Neal DunnRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Neal Dunn (Republican) 67.4%[80]
Bob Rackleff (Democratic) 32.6%[80]
Florida 3R+9Ted YohoRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Ted Yoho (Republican) 57.6% [80]
Yvonne Hayes Hinson (Democratic) 42.4%[80]
Florida 4R+17John RutherfordRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.John Rutherford (Republican) 65.2%[80]
Ges Selmont (Democratic) 32.3%[80]
Joceline Berrios (No Party Affiliation) 1.9%[80]
Jason Bulger (No Party Affiliation) 0.6%[80]
Florida 5D+12Al LawsonDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Al Lawson (Democratic) 66.8%[80]
Virginia Fuller (Republican) 33.2%[80]
Florida 6R+7VacantRep. Ron DeSantis (R) resigned after the filing deadline.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Michael Waltz (Republican) 56.3%[80]
Nancy Soderberg (Democratic) 43.7%[80]
Florida 7EVENStephanie MurphyDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Stephanie Murphy (Democratic) 57.7%[80]
Mike Miller (Republican) 42.3%[80]
Florida 8R+11Bill PoseyRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Bill Posey (Republican) 60.5%[80]
Sanjay Patel (Democratic) 39.5%[80]
Florida 9D+5Darren SotoDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Darren Soto (Democratic) 58.0%[80]
Wayne Liebnitzky (Republican) 42.0%[80]
Florida 10D+11Val DemingsDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Val Demings (Democratic) Unopposed[80]
Florida 11R+15Daniel WebsterRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Daniel Webster (Republican) 65.2%[80]
Dana Cottrell (Democratic) 34.8%[80]
Florida 12R+8Gus BilirakisRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Gus Bilirakis (Republican) 58.1%[80]
Chris Hunter (Democratic) 39.7%[80]
Angelika Purkis (No Party Affiliation) 2.2%[80]
Florida 13D+2Charlie CristDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Charlie Crist (Democratic) 57.6%[80]
George Buck (Republican) 42.4%[80]
Florida 14D+7Kathy CastorDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Kathy Castor (Democratic) Unopposed[80]
Florida 15R+6Dennis RossRepublican2010Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Ross Spano (Republican) 53.0%[80]
Kristen Carlson (Democratic) 47.0%[80]
Florida 16R+7Vern BuchananRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Vern Buchanan (Republican) 54.6%[80]
David Shapiro (Democratic) 45.4%[80]
Florida 17R+13Tom RooneyRepublican2008Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Greg Steube (Republican) 62.3%[80]
Allen Ellison (Democratic)37.7%[h][80]
Florida 18R+5Brian MastRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Brian Mast (Republican) 54.3%[80]
Lauren Baer (Democratic) 45.7%[80]
Florida 19R+13Francis RooneyRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Francis Rooney (Republican) 62.3%[80]
David Holden (Democratic) 37.7%[80]
Florida 20D+31Alcee HastingsDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Alcee Hastings (Democratic) Unopposed[80]
Florida 21D+9Lois FrankelDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Lois Frankel (Democratic) Unopposed[80]
Florida 22D+6Ted DeutchDemocratic2010 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Ted Deutch (Democratic) 62.0%[80]
Nicolas Kimaz (Republican) 38.0%[80]
Florida 23D+11Debbie Wasserman SchultzDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Debbie Wasserman Schultz (Democratic) 58.5%[80]
Joseph Kaufman (Republican) 36.0%[80]
Tim Canova (No Party Affiliation) 5.0%[80]
Don Endriss (No Party Affiliation) 0.6%[80]
Florida 24D+34Frederica WilsonDemocratic2010Incumbent re-elected.Frederica Wilson (Democratic) Unopposed[80]
Florida 25R+4Mario Díaz-BalartRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Mario Díaz-Balart (Republican) 60.5%[80]
Mary Barzee Flores (Democratic) 39.5%[80]
Florida 26D+6Carlos CurbeloRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Debbie Mucarsel-Powell (Democratic) 50.9%[80]
Carlos Curbelo (Republican) 49.1%[80]
Florida 27D+5Ileana Ros-LehtinenRepublican1989Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Donna Shalala (Democratic) 51.8%[80]
Maria Elvira Salazar (Republican) 45.8%[80]
Mayra Joli (No Party Affiliation) 2.5%[80]

Georgia[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from a 10-4 Republican majority to a 9-5 Republican majority. Democrats last held a majority of seats in the state in 1994.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Georgia 1R+9Buddy CarterRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Buddy Carter (Republican) 57.7%[82]
Lisa Ring (Democratic) 42.3%[82]
Georgia 2D+6Sanford BishopDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Sanford Bishop (Democratic) 59.6%[82]
Herman West (Republican) 40.4%[82]
Georgia 3R+18Drew FergusonRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Drew Ferguson (Republican) 65.5%[82]
Chuck Enderlin (Democratic) 34.5%[82]
Georgia 4D+24Hank JohnsonDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Hank Johnson (Democratic) 78.8%[82]
Joe Profit (Republican) 21.2%[82]
Georgia 5D+34John LewisDemocratic1986Incumbent re-elected.John Lewis (Democratic) Unopposed[82]
David McCaigue (L)[83]
Georgia 6R+8Karen HandelRepublican2017 (Special)Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Lucy McBath (Democratic) 50.5%[84][82]
Karen Handel (Republican) 49.5%[82]
Jeremy "Carlton Heston" Stubbs (write-in)[82][85][86]
Georgia 7R+9Rob WoodallRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Rob Woodall (Republican) 50.07%[82]
Carolyn Bourdeaux (Democratic) 49.93%[82]
Georgia 8R+15Austin ScottRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Austin Scott (Republican)[82]
Jimmy Cooper (G/Write-in)[87]
Georgia 9R+31Doug CollinsRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Doug Collins (Republican) 79.5%[82]
Josh McCall (Democratic) 20.5%[82]
Robin Gilmer (Libertarian)[82]
Clifford Baxter(write-in)[88]
Georgia 10R+15Jody HiceRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Jody Hice (Republican) 62.9%[82]
Tabitha Johnson-Green (Democratic) 37.1%[82]
Georgia 11R+17Barry LoudermilkRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Barry Loudermilk (Republican) 61.8%[82]
Flynn Broady (Democratic) 38.2%[82]
Georgia 12R+9Rick AllenRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Rick Allen (Republican) 59.5%[82]
Francys Johnson (Democratic) 40.5%[82]
Brian Brown (write-in)[88]
Georgia 13D+20David ScottDemocratic2002Incumbent re-elected.David Scott (Democratic) 76.2%[82]
David Callahan (Republican) 23.8%[82]
Martin Cowen (Libertarian)[82]
Georgia 14R+27Tom GravesRepublican2010 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Tom Graves (Republican) 76.5%[82]
Steve Foster (Democratic) 23.5%[82]

Hawaii[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 2-0 for Democrats. The last time Republicans held a seat in the state was in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Hawaii 1D+17Colleen HanabusaDemocratic2016Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Ed Case (Democratic) 73.1%[89]
Campbell Cavasso (Republican) 23.1%[89]
Michelle Tippens (Libertarian) 1.9%[89]
Zachary Burd (Green) 1.2%[89]
Calvin Griffin (Nonpartisan) 0.7%[89]
Hawaii 2D+19Tulsi GabbardDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Tulsi Gabbard (Democratic) 77.4%[89]
Brian Evans (Republican) 22.6%[89]

Idaho[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 2-0 for Republicans. The last time a Democrat held a seat in the state was in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Idaho 1R+21Raúl LabradorRepublican2010Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Russ Fulcher (Republican) 62.8%[90]
Cristina McNeil (Democratic) 30.8%[90]
Natalie Fleming (Independent) 2.0%
Scott Howard (Libertarian) 1.7%[90]
Paul Farmer (Independent) 1.4%
Pro-Life (Constitution) 1.0%
Gordon Counsil (Independent) 0.3%
Idaho 2R+17Mike SimpsonRepublican1998Incumbent re-elected.Mike Simpson (Republican) 60.7%[90]
Aaron Swisher (Democratic) 39.3%[90]

Illinois[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from a 11-7 Democratic majority to a 13-5 Democratic majority, the most seats the Democrats have held since the 1990 election.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Illinois 1D+27Bobby RushDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Bobby Rush (Democratic) 73.5%[91]
Jimmy Tillman (Republican) 19.8%[91]
Illinois 2D+29Robin KellyDemocratic2013 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Robin Kelly (Democratic) 81.1%[91]
David Merkle (Republican) 18.9%[91]
Illinois 3D+6Dan LipinskiDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Dan Lipinski (Democratic) 73.8%[91]
Arthur Jones (Republican) 26.2%[91]
Illinois 4D+33Luis GutiérrezDemocratic1992Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Jesús "Chuy" García (Democratic) 86.6%[91]
Mark Lorch (Republican) 13.4%[91]
Illinois 5D+20Mike QuigleyDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Mike Quigley (Democratic) 76.7%[91]
Tom Hanson (Republican) 23.3%[91]
Illinois 6R+2Peter RoskamRepublican2006Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Sean Casten (Democratic) 53.6%[91]
Peter Roskam (Republican) 46.4%[91]
Illinois 7D+38Danny DavisDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Danny Davis (Democratic) 87.6%[91]
Craig Cameron (Republican) 12.4%[91]
Illinois 8D+8Raja KrishnamoorthiDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Raja Krishnamoorthi (Democratic) 66.0%[91]
JD Diganvker (Republican) 34.0%[91]
Illinois 9D+18Jan SchakowskyDemocratic1998Incumbent re-elected.Jan Schakowsky (Democratic) 73.5%[91]
John Elleson (Republican) 26.5%[91]
Illinois 10D+10Brad SchneiderDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Brad Schneider (Democratic) 65.6%[91]
Douglas Bennett (Republican) 34.4%[91]
Illinois 11D+9Bill FosterDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Bill Foster (Democratic) 63.8%[91]
Nick Stella (Republican) 36.2%[91]
Illinois 12R+5Mike BostRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Mike Bost (Republican) 51.6%[91]
Brendan Kelly (Democratic) 45.4%[91]
Randall Auxier (Green) 3.0%[92]
Illinois 13R+3Rodney DavisRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Rodney Davis (Republican) 50.4%[91]
Betsy Dirksen Londrigan (Democratic) 49.6%[91]
Illinois 14R+5Randy HultgrenRepublican2010Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Lauren Underwood (Democratic) 52.5%[91]
Randy Hultgren (Republican) 47.5%[91]
Illinois 15R+21John ShimkusRepublican1996Incumbent re-elected.John Shimkus (Republican) 70.9%[91]
Kevin Gaither (Democratic) 29.1%[91]
Illinois 16R+8Adam KinzingerRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Adam Kinzinger (Republican) 59.1%[91]
Sara Dady (Democratic) 40.9%[91]
Illinois 17D+3Cheri BustosDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Cheri Bustos (Democratic) 62.1%[91]
Bill Fawell (Republican) 37.9%[91]
Illinois 18R+15Darin LaHoodRepublican2015 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Darin LaHood (Republican) 67.2%[91]
Junius Rodriguez (Democratic) 32.8%[91]

Indiana[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 7-2 for Republicans. Democrats last held a majority of seats in the state in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Indiana 1D+8Pete ViscloskyDemocratic1984Incumbent re-elected.Pete Visclosky (Democratic) 65.1%[93]
Mark Leyva (Republican) 34.9%[93]
Indiana 2R+11Jackie WalorskiRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Jackie Walorski (Republican) 54.8%[93]
Mel Hall (Democratic) 45.2%[93]
Indiana 3R+18Jim BanksRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Jim Banks (Republican) 64.7%[93]
Courtney Tritch (Democratic) 35.3%[93]
Indiana 4R+17Todd RokitaRepublican2010Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Jim Baird (Republican) 64.1%[93]
Tobi Beck (Democratic) 35.9%[93]
Indiana 5R+9Susan BrooksRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Susan Brooks (Republican) 56.8%[93]
Dee Thornton (Democratic) 43.2%[93]
Indiana 6R+18Luke MesserRepublican2012Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Greg Pence (Republican) 63.8%[93]
Jeannine Lake (Democratic) 32.9%[93]
Indiana 7D+11André CarsonDemocratic2008 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.André Carson (Democratic) 64.9%[93]
Wayne "Gunny" Harmon (Republican) 35.1%[93]
Indiana 8R+15Larry BucshonRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Larry Bucshon (Republican) 64.4%[93]
William Tanoos (Democratic) 35.6%[93]
Indiana 9R+13Trey HollingsworthRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Trey Hollingsworth (Republican) 56.5%[93]
Liz Watson (Democratic) 43.5%[93]

Iowa[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 3-1 Republican majority to a 3-1 Democratic majority. The Democrats last won the majority of seats in the 2010 election.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Iowa 1D+1Rod BlumRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Abby Finkenauer (Democratic) 51.0%[94]
Rod Blum (Republican) 45.9%[94]
Henry Gaff (Green) 3.1%[95][96]
Iowa 2D+1Dave LoebsackDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Dave Loebsack (Democratic) 54.8%[94]
Christopher Peters (Republican) 42.6%[94]
Mike Strauss (Libertarian) 2.0%
Daniel Clark (Independent) 0.6%[95][96]
Iowa 3R+1David YoungRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Cindy Axne (Democratic) 49.3%[94]
David Young (Republican) 47.2%[94]
Bryan Jack Holder (Libertarian) 2.0%[94]
Mark G. Elworth Jr. (Legal Medical Now) 0.5%[95][96]
Paul Knupp (Green) 0.5%[95][96]
Joe Grandanette (Independent) 0.4%
Iowa 4R+11Steve KingRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Steve King (Republican) 50.4%[94]
J. D. Scholten (Democratic) 47.0%[94]
Charles Aldrich (Libertarian) 2.0%[94]
Edward Peterson (Independent) 0.6%

Kansas[edit]

The state congressional district changed from a 4-0 Republican majority to a 3-1 Republican majority, the first time the Democrats held a house seat in the state since 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Kansas 1R+24Roger MarshallRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Roger Marshall (Republican) 68.1%[97]
Alan LaPolice (Democratic) 31.9%[97]
Kansas 2R+10Lynn JenkinsRepublican2008Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Steve Watkins (Republican) 47.6%[97]
Paul Davis (Democratic) 46.8%[97]
Kelly Standley (Libertarian) 5.6%[98]
Kansas 3R+4Kevin YoderRepublican2010Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Sharice Davids (Democratic) 53.6%[97]
Kevin Yoder (Republican) 43.9%[97]
Chris Clemmons (Libertarian) 2.5%[98]
Kansas 4R+15Ron EstesRepublican2017 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Ron Estes (Republican) 59.4%[97]
James Thompson (Democratic) 40.6%[97]

Kentucky[edit]

Despite a competitive race in the 6th district, Republicans maintained a 5-1 majority of seats. Democrats last won the majority of seats in the state in 1992.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Kentucky 1R+23James ComerRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.James Comer (Republican) 68.6%[99]
Paul Walker (Democratic) 31.4%[100]
Kentucky 2R+19Brett GuthrieRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Brett Guthrie (Republican) 66.7%[99]
Hank Linderman (Democratic) 31.1%[100]
Thomas Loecken (Independent) 2.2%
Kentucky 3D+6John YarmuthDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.John Yarmuth (Democratic) 62.1%[99]
Vickie Glisson (Republican) 36.6%[100]
Gregory Boles (Libertarian) 1.4%
Kentucky 4R+18Thomas MassieRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Thomas Massie (Republican) 62.2%[99]
Seth Hall (Democratic) 34.6%[100]
David Goodwin (Independent) 3.2%[101]
Kentucky 5R+31Hal RogersRepublican1980Incumbent re-elected.Hal Rogers (Republican) 78.9%[100]
Kenneth Stepp (Democratic) 21.1%[100]
Kentucky 6R+9Andy BarrRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Andy Barr (Republican) 51.0%[100]
Amy McGrath (Democratic) 47.8%[100]
Frank Harris (Libertarian) 0.7%[99]

Louisiana[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 5-1 for Republicans. Democrats last had the majority of seats in the state in 1994.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Louisiana 1R+24Steve ScaliseRepublican2008 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Steve Scalise (Republican) 71.5%[102]
Tammy Savoie (Democratic) 16.4%[103]
Lee Ann Dugas (Democratic) 6.9%[104]
Jim Francis (Democratic) 3.2%[105]
Howard Kearney (Libertarian) 1.0%[106]
Frederick "Ferd" Jones (Independent) 0.9%[104]
Louisiana 2D+25Cedric RichmondDemocratic2010Incumbent re-elected.Cedric Richmond (Democratic) 80.6%[107]
Jesse Schmidt (Independent) 8.7%
Belden Batiste (Independent) 7.3%
Shawndra Rodriguez (Independent) 3.4%
Louisiana 3R+20Clay HigginsRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Clay Higgins (Republican) 55.7%[108]
Mimi Methvin (Democratic) 17.8%[109]
Josh Guillory (Republican) 12.8%[110]
Rob Anderson (Democratic) 5.5%[111]
Larry Rader (Democratic) 3.9%[112]
Verone Thomas (Democratic) 3.2%[113]
Aaron Andrus (Libertarian) 1.2%[114]
Louisiana 4R+13Mike JohnsonRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Mike Johnson (Republican) 64.2%[115]
Ryan Trundle (Democratic) 33.6%[116]
Mark David Halverson (No Party) 2.1%[117]
Louisiana 5R+15Ralph AbrahamRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Ralph Abraham (Republican) 66.5%[118]
Jessee Carlton Fleenor (Democratic) 30.0%[119]
Billy Burkette (Independent) 2.0%[119]
Kyle Randol (Libertarian) 1.3%[119]
Louisiana 6R+19Garret GravesRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Garret Graves (Republican) 69.5%[120]
Justin DeWitt (Democratic) 20.5%[121]
Andie Saizan (Democratic) 8.1%[122]
Devin Graham (Independent) 2.0%

Maine[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 1-1 tie to a 2-0 Democratic majority, the first time since 2014 when Democrats held both seats. This is also the first time when Maine's ranked choice voting was used to decide a House race.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Maine 1D+8Chellie PingreeDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Chellie Pingree (Democratic) 58.7%[123]
Mark Holbrook (Republican) 32.4%[123]
Marty Grohman (Independent) 8.9%[124]
Maine 2R+2Bruce PoliquinRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Jared Golden (Democratic) (45.5% round 1, 50.5% round 2)[123]
Bruce Poliquin (Republican) (46.2% round 1, 49.5% round 2)[123]
Tiffany Bond (Independent) (5.8% round 1)
Will Hoar (Independent) (2.4% round 1)

Maryland[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 7-1 for Democrats. The last time Democrats did not have a majority of seats in the state was in 2002.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Maryland 1R+14Andy HarrisRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Andy Harris (Republican) 60.0%[125]
Jesse Colvin (Democratic) 38.1%[125]
Jenica Martin (Libertarian) 1.9%[125]
Maryland 2D+11Dutch RuppersbergerDemocratic2002Incumbent re-elected.Dutch Ruppersberger (Democratic) 66.1%[125]
Liz Matory (Republican) 30.7%[125]
Guy Mimoun (Green) 3.2%[125]
Maryland 3D+13John SarbanesDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.John Sarbanes (Democratic) 69.2%[125]
Charles Anthony (Republican) 28.3%[125]
David Lashar (Libertarian) 2.5%[125]
Maryland 4D+28Anthony BrownDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Anthony Brown (Democratic) 78.1%[125]
George McDermott (Republican) 19.9%[125]
David Bishop (Libertarian) 2.0%[125]
Maryland 5D+16Steny HoyerDemocratic1981 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Steny Hoyer (Democratic) 70.4%[125]
William Devine III (Republican) 27.1%[125]
Pat Elder (Green) 1.3%[125]
Jacob Pulcher (Libertarian) 1.2%[125]
Maryland 6D+6John DelaneyDemocratic2012Incumbent retired to run for U.S. President.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
David Trone (Democratic) 59.0%[125]
Ted Athey (Independent)[125]
Amie Hoeber (Republican) 38.0%[125]
Kevin Caldwell (Libertarian) 1.8%[125]
George Gluck (Green) 1.2%[125]
Maryland 7D+26Elijah CummingsDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Elijah Cummings (Democratic) 76.5%[125]
Richmond Davis (Republican) 21.3%[125]
Swami Swaminathan (Independent) 2.2%[125]
Maryland 8D+14Jamie RaskinDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Jamie Raskin (Democratic) 68.2%[125]
John Walsh (Republican) 30.3%[125]
Jasen Wunder (Libertarian) 1.5%[125]

Massachusetts[edit]

The Democrats retained their seat majority of 9-0. Republicans last held a seat in the state in 1996.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Massachusetts 1D+12Richard NealDemocratic1988Incumbent re-elected.Richard Neal (Democratic) Unopposed[126]
Massachusetts 2D+9Jim McGovernDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Jim McGovern (Democratic) 67.2%[126]
Tracy Lovvorn (Republican) 32.8%[127]
Paul Grady (Independent)[128]
Massachusetts 3D+9Niki TsongasDemocratic2007 (Special)Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Lori Trahan (Democratic) 62.0%[126]
Rick Green (Republican) 33.5%[127]
Michael Mullen (Independent) 4.5%
Massachusetts 4D+9Joe Kennedy IIIDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Joe Kennedy III (Democratic) Unopposed[126]
Massachusetts 5D+18Katherine ClarkDemocratic2013 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Katherine Clark (Democratic) 75.9% [126]
John Hugo (Republican) 24.1%[127]
Massachusetts 6D+6Seth MoultonDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Seth Moulton (Democratic) 65.2%[126]
Joseph Schneider (Republican) 31.4%[127]
Mary Jean Charbonneau (Independent) 3.4%
Massachusetts 7D+34Mike CapuanoDemocratic1998Incumbent lost renomination.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Ayanna Pressley (Democratic) Unopposed[126]
Massachusetts 8D+10Stephen LynchDemocratic2001 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Stephen Lynch (Democratic) Unopposed[126]
Massachusetts 9D+4Bill KeatingDemocratic2010Incumbent re-elected.Bill Keating (Democratic) 59.4%[126]
Peter Tedeschi (Republican) 40.6%[127]

Michigan[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 9-5 Republican majority to a 7-7 tie between the two parties. This is the first time since 2010 that Republicans did not have the majority of seats in Michigan.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Michigan 1R+9Jack BergmanRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Jack Bergman (Republican) 56.3%[54][129]
Matt Morgan (Democratic) 43.7%[130][131]
Michigan 2R+9Bill HuizengaRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Bill Huizenga (Republican) 55.3%[54][129]
Rob Davidson (Democratic) 43.0%[54][129]
Ronald Graeser 1.7%
Michigan 3R+6Justin AmashRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Justin Amash (Republican) 54.4%[54][129]
Cathy Albro (Democratic) 43.2%[54][129]
Douglas Smith (Independent) 2.4%[129]
Michigan 4R+10John MoolenaarRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.John Moolenaar (Republican) 62.6%[54][129]
Jerry Hilliard (Democratic) 37.4%[54][129]
Michigan 5D+5Dan KildeeDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Dan Kildee (Democratic) 59.5%[54][129]
Travis Wines (Republican) 35.9%[54][129]
Kathy Goodwin 4.6%
Michigan 6R+4Fred UptonRepublican1986Incumbent re-elected.Fred Upton (Republican) 50.2%[54][129]
Matt Longjohn (Democratic) 45.7%[54][129]
Stephen Young 4.1%
Michigan 7R+7Tim WalbergRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Tim Walberg (Republican) 53.8%[54][129]
Gretchen Driskell (Democratic) 46.2%[54][129]
Michigan 8R+4Mike BishopRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Elissa Slotkin (Democratic) 50.6%[54][129]
Mike Bishop (Republican) 46.8%[54][129]
Brian Ellison (Libertarian) 1.8%[54][129]
Michigan 9D+4Sander LevinDemocratic1982Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Andy Levin (Democratic) 59.6%[54][129]
Candius Stearns (Republican) 36.8%[54][129]
Andrea Kirby (Working Class) 2.2%
John McDermott (Green) 1.3%[129]
Michigan 10R+13Paul MitchellRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Paul Mitchell (Republican) 60.3%[54][129]
Kimberly Bizon (Democratic) 35.0%[54][129]
Jeremy Peruski (Independent) 3.8%[129]
Harley Mikkelson (Green) 1.0%[129]
Michigan 11R+4Dave TrottRepublican2014Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Haley Stevens (Democratic) 51.8%[54][129]
Lena Epstein (Republican) 45.2%[54][129]
Leonard Schwartz (Libertarian) 1.7%[54][129]
Cooper Nye (Independent) 1.3%[129][132]
Michigan 12D+14Debbie DingellDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Debbie Dingell (Democratic) 68.1%[54][129]
Jeff Jones (Republican) 28.9%[54][129]
Gary Walkowicz (Working Class) 2.3%
Niles Niemuth (Independent) 0.8%
Steve Young (Green)[129]
Michigan 13D+32VacantPredecessor, 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.
Rashida Tlaib (Democratic) 84.6%[54][129]
Sam Johnson (Working Class) 11.3%
Etta Wilcoxon (Green) 4.1%
Michigan 14D+30Brenda LawrenceDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Brenda Lawrence (Democratic) 80.9%[54][129]
Marc Herschfus (Republican) 17.3%[54][129]
Philip Kolody 1.4%

Minnesota[edit]

Of the eight incumbents, only three were re-elected. Of the rest, three retired and two lost re-election. Four seats switched parties, but the switches kept the delegation's party ratio at 5-3 Democratic. The last time Democrats did not have a majority of seats in the state was in 2012.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Minnesota 1R+5Tim WalzDemocratic2006Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Republican gain.
Jim Hagedorn (Republican) 50.2%[133]
Dan Feehan (Democratic) 49.8%[133]
Minnesota 2R+2Jason LewisRepublican2016Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Angie Craig (Democratic) 52.8%[133]
Jason Lewis (Republican) 47.2%[133]
Minnesota 3D+1Erik PaulsenRepublican2008Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Dean Phillips (Democratic) 55.7%[133]
Erik Paulsen (Republican) 44.3%[133]
Minnesota 4D+14Betty McCollumDemocratic2000Incumbent re-elected.Betty McCollum (Democratic) 66.0%[133]
Greg Ryan (Republican) 29.8%[133]
Susan Pendergast Sindt (Legal Marijuana Now) 4.2%[133]
Minnesota 5D+26Keith EllisonDemocratic2006Incumbent retired to run for Minnesota Attorney General.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Ilhan Omar (Democratic) 78.2%[133]
Jennifer Zielinski (Republican) 21.8%[133]
Minnesota 6R+12Tom EmmerRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Tom Emmer (Republican) 61.2%[133]
Ian Todd (Democratic) 38.8%[133]
Minnesota 7R+12Collin PetersonDemocratic1990Incumbent re-elected.Collin Peterson (Democratic) 52.1%[133]
Dave Hughes (Republican) 47.9%[133]
Minnesota 8R+4Rick NolanDemocratic2012Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican gain.
Pete Stauber (Republican) 50.7%[133]
Joe Radinovich (Democratic) 45.2%[133]
Ray "Skip" Sandman (Independence) 4.1%[134]

Mississippi[edit]

The Republicans maintained their 3-1 majority in the state. Democrats last held the majority of seats in the state in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Mississippi 1R+16Trent KellyRepublican2015 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Trent Kelly (Republican) 66.9%[135]
Randy Wadkins (Democratic) 32.4%[135]
Mississippi 2D+14Bennie ThompsonDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Bennie Thompson (Democratic) 71.8%[135]
Mississippi 3R+13Gregg HarperRepublican2008Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Michael Guest (Republican) 62.3%[135]
Michael Evans (Democratic) 36.7%[135]
Matthew Holland (Reform) 1.0%[135]
Mississippi 4R+21Steven PalazzoRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Steven Palazzo (Republican) 68.2%[135]
Jeramey Anderson (Democratic) 30.7%[135]

Missouri[edit]

Despite a close race in the 2nd district, the Republicans maintained their 6-2 seat majority. Democrats last held the majority of seats in the state in 2000.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Missouri 1D+29Lacy ClayDemocratic2000Incumbent re-elected.Lacy Clay (Democratic) 80.1%[136]
Robert Vroman (Republican) 16.7%[136]
Robb Cunningham (Libertarian) 3.2%[136]
Missouri 2R+8Ann WagnerRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Ann Wagner (Republican) 51.2%[136]
Cort VanOstran (Democratic) 47.2%[136]
David Justus Arnold (Green) 1.1%[136]
Larry A. "Tony" Kirk (Libertarian) 0.5%[136]
Missouri 3R+18Blaine LuetkemeyerRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Blaine Luetkemeyer (Republican) 65.1%[136]
Katy Geppert (Democratic) 32.8%[136]
Donald Stolle (Libertarian) 2.1%[136]
Missouri 4R+17Vicky HartzlerRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Vicky Hartzler (Republican) 64.8%[136]
Renee Hoagenson (Democratic) 32.7%[136]
Mark Bliss (Libertarian) 2.4%[136]
Missouri 5D+7Emanuel CleaverDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Emanuel Cleaver (Democratic) 61.7%[136]
Jacob Turk (Republican) 35.5%[136]
Maurice Copeland (Green) 1.7%[136]
E. C. Fredland (Constitution) 0.7%[136]
Alexander Howell (Libertarian) 0.3%[136]
Missouri 6R+16Sam GravesRepublican2000Incumbent re-elected.Sam Graves (Republican) 65.4%[136]
Henry Martin (Democratic) 32.0%[136]
Dan Hogan (Libertarian) 2.6%[136]
Missouri 7R+23Billy LongRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Billy Long (Republican) 66.2%[136]
Jamie Schoolcraft (Democratic) 30.1%[136]
Ben Brixey (Libertarian) 3.7%[136]
Missouri 8R+24Jason SmithRepublican2013 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Jason Smith (Republican) 73.4%[136]
Kathy Ellis (Democratic) 25.0%[136]
Jonathan Shell (Libertarian) 1.6%[136]

Montana[edit]

Despite Gianforte's vulnerabilities and a close race, Republicans maintained control of the lone house seat. Democrats last held the seat in 1996.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Montana at-largeR+11Greg GianforteRepublican2017 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Greg Gianforte (Republican) 50.9%[137]
Kathleen Williams (Democratic) 46.2%
Elinor Swanson (Libertarian) 2.9%[137][137]
Doug Campbell (Independent)[137]

Nebraska[edit]

Despite a close race in the 2nd district, Republicans maintained their 3-0 majority. Democrats last held a seat in the state in 2016.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Nebraska 1R+11Jeff FortenberryRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Jeff Fortenberry (Republican) 60.4%[138]
Jessica McClure (Democratic) 39.6%[138]
Nebraska 2R+4Don BaconRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Don Bacon (Republican) 51.0%[138]
Kara Eastman (Democratic) 49.0%[138]
Nebraska 3R+27Adrian SmithRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Adrian Smith (Republican) 76.7%[138]
Paul Theobald (Democratic) 23.3%[138]

Nevada[edit]

Despite competitive races in the 3rd and 4th districts, Democrats maintained their 3-1 majority. Republicans last held a majority of seats in 2016.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Nevada 1D+15Dina TitusDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Dina Titus (Democratic) 66.2%[139]
Joyce Bentley (Republican) 30.9%[140]
Dan Garfield (Independent American) 1.6%[140]
Robert Strawder (Libertarian) 1.4%[140]
Nevada 2R+7Mark AmodeiRepublican2011 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Mark Amodei (Republican) 58.2[141]
Clint Koble (Democratic) 41.8%[141]
Nevada 3R+2Jacky RosenDemocratic2016Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Susie Lee (Democratic) 51.9%[140]
Danny Tarkanian (Republican) 42.8%[142]
Steve Brown (Libertarian) 1.6%
David Goossen (Independent) 1.3%
Harry Vickers (Independent American) 1.2%
Gil Eisner (In) 0.7%
Tony Gumina (Independent) 0.5%
Nevada 4D+3Ruben KihuenDemocratic2016Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Steven Horsford (Democratic) 51.9%[141]
Cresent Hardy (Republican) 43.7%[141]
Warren Markowitz (Independent American) 1.4%
Rodney Smith (Independent) 1.2%
Gregg Luckner (Libertarian) 0.9%
Dean McGonigle (Independent) 0.9%

New Hampshire[edit]

Despite a competitive race in the 1st district, the Democrats maintained control of both house seats. Republicans last held a seat in the state in 2016.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
New Hampshire 1R+2Carol Shea-PorterDemocratic2016Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Chris Pappas (Democratic) 53.6%[143]
Eddie Edwards (Republican) 45.0%[143]
Dan Belforti (Libertarian) 1.4%[143]
New Hampshire 2D+2Ann McLane KusterDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Ann McLane Kuster (Democratic) 55.6%[143]
Steve Negron (Republican) 42.2%[143]
Justin O'Donnell (Libertarian) 2.2[143]

New Jersey[edit]

Democrats made sweeping gains in the state's congressional delegation, winning 4 seats from Republicans and changing control from 7-5 for Democrats to 11-1 for Democrats, the lowest number of seats Republicans have won since 1912.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
New Jersey 1D+13Donald NorcrossDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Donald Norcross (Democratic) 64.4%[144]
Paul Dilks (Republican) 33.3%[144]
Robert Shapiro (Independent) 1.1%
Paul Hamlin (Independent) 0.9%
Mohammad Kabir (Independent) 0.4%
New Jersey 2R+1Frank LoBiondoRepublican1994Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Jeff Van Drew (Democratic) 52.9%[144]
Seth Grossman (Republican) 45.2%[144]
John Ordille (Independent) 0.7%
Steven Fenichel (Independent) 0.4%
Anthony Sanchez (Independent) 0.4%
William Benfer (Independent) 0.3%
New Jersey 3R+2Tom MacArthurRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Andy Kim (Democratic) 50.0%[144]
Tom MacArthur (Republican) 48.7%[144]
Lawrence Berlinski (Independent) 1.3%
New Jersey 4R+8Chris SmithRepublican1980Incumbent re-elected.Chris Smith (Republican) 55.4%[144]
Josh Welle (Democratic) 43.1%[144]
Michael Rufo (Independent) 0.5%
Edward Stackhouse (Independent) 0.4%[145]
Brian Reynolds (Independent) 0.3%
Felicia Stoler (Independent) 0.3%
Allen Yusufov (Independent) 0.1%
New Jersey 5R+3Josh GottheimerDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Josh Gottheimer (Democratic) 56.2%[144]
John McCann (Republican) 42.5%[144]
James Tosone (Independent) 0.7%
Wendy Goetz (Independent) 0.6%
New Jersey 6D+9Frank PalloneDemocratic1988Incumbent re-elected.Frank Pallone (Democratic) 63.6%[144]
Rich Pezzullo (Republican) 36.4%[144]
New Jersey 7R+3Leonard LanceRepublican2008Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Tom Malinowski (Democratic) 51.7%[144]
Leonard Lance (Republican) 46.7%[144]
Diane Moxley (Independent) 0.8%
Gregg Mele (Independent) 0.7%
New Jersey 8D+27Albio SiresDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Albio Sires (Democratic) 78.1%[144]
John Muniz (Republican) 18.7%[144]
New Jersey 9D+16Bill PascrellDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Bill Pascrell (Democratic) 70.3%[144]
Eric Fisher (Republican) 28.9%[144]
Claudio Belusik (Independent) 0.8%
New Jersey 10D+36Donald PayneDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Donald Payne (Democratic) 87.6%[144]
Agha Khan (Republican) 10.1%[144]
Cynthia Johnson (Independent) 1.0%
Joanne Miller (Independent) 1.0%
Scott Dirona (Independent) 0.3%
New Jersey 11R+3Rodney FrelinghuysenRepublican1994Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Mikie Sherrill (Democratic) 56.8%[144]
Jay Webber (Republican) 42.1[144]
Robert Crook (Independent) 0.7%
Ryan Martinez (Independent) 0.4%
New Jersey 12D+16Bonnie Watson ColemanDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Bonnie Watson Coleman (Democratic) 68.7%[144]
Daryl Kipnis (Republican) 31.3%[144]

New Mexico[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from 2-1 for Democrats to all 3 seats being controlled by Democrats. The last time Democrats held all seats was in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
New Mexico 1D+7Michelle Lujan GrishamDemocratic2012Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Deb Haaland (Democratic) 59.1%[146]
Janice Arnold-Jones (Republican) 36.3%[146]
Lloyd Princeton (Libertarian) 4.6%[146]
New Mexico 2R+6Steve PearceRepublican2010Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Xochitl Torres Small (Democratic) 50.9%[146]
Yvette Herrell (Republican) 49.1%[146]
New Mexico 3D+8Ben Ray LujánDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Ben Ray Luján (Democratic) 63.4%[146]
Jerald McFall (Republican) 31.2%[146]
Christopher Manning (Libertarian) 5.4%[146]

New York[edit]

Democrats increased their seat majority in New York's congressional delegation from 18D-9R to 21D-6R. The Democrats' three-seat net gain erased the three-seat loss the New York congressional Democrats experienced in 2014.[citation needed]

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
New York 1R+5Lee ZeldinRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Lee Zeldin (Republican) 52.5%[147]
Perry Gershon (Democratic) 45.0%[148]
Kate Browning 1.1%
New York 2R+3Peter KingRepublican1992Incumbent re-elected.Peter King (Republican) 53.4%[149]
Liuba Grechen Shirley (Democratic) 46.6%[148]
New York 3D+1Thomas SuozziDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Thomas Suozzi (Democratic) 58.9%[149]
Dan DeBono (Republican) 41.1%[149]
New York 4D+4Kathleen RiceDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Kathleen Rice (Democratic) 61.3%[147]
Ameer Benno (Republican) 38.7%[147]
New York 5D+37Gregory MeeksDemocratic1998Incumbent re-elected.Gregory Meeks (Democratic) Unopposed[148]
New York 6D+16Grace MengDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Grace Meng (Democratic) 90.9%[150]
Tom Hillgardner (Green) 9.1%[150]
New York 7D+38Nydia VelázquezDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Nydia Velázquez (Democratic) 93.4%[150]
Joseph Lieberman (Conservative) 5.5%[150]
Jeff Kurzon (Reform) 1.1%[150]
New York 8D+36Hakeem JeffriesDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Hakeem Jeffries (Democratic) 94.2%[150]
Ernest Johnson (Conservative) 5.2%[150]
Jessica White (Reform) 0.5%[150]
New York 9D+34Yvette ClarkeDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Yvette Clarke (Democratic) 89.3%[148]
Lutchi Gayot (Republican) 10.3%[150]
Joel Anabilah-Azumah (Reform) 0.4%[150]
New York 10D+26Jerry NadlerDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Jerry Nadler (Democratic) 82.1%[150]
Naomi Levin (Republican) 17.9%[150]
New York 11R+3Dan DonovanRepublican2015 (Special)Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Max Rose (Democratic) 53.0%[148]
Dan Donovan (Republican) 46.6%[148]
Henry Bardel (Green) 0.4%[150]
New York 12D+31Carolyn MaloneyDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Carolyn Maloney (Democratic) 86.4%[148]
Eliot Rabin (Republican) 12.1%[150]
Scott Hutchins (Green) 1.5%[150]
New York 13D+43Adriano EspaillatDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Adriano Espaillat (Democratic) 94.6%[150]
Jineea Butler (Republican) 5.4%[150]
New York 14D+29Joe CrowleyDemocratic1998Incumbent lost renomination but remained on ballot.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (Democratic) 78.2%[148]
Anthony Pappas (Republican) 13.6%[150]
Joe Crowley (Working Families) 6.6%[150]
Elizabeth Perri (Conservative)[150]
James Dillon (Reform)[150]
New York 15D+44José SerranoDemocratic1990Incumbent re-elected.José Serrano (Democratic) 96.0%[150]
Jason Gonzalez (Republican) 4.0%[150]
New York 16D+24Eliot EngelDemocratic1988Incumbent re-elected.Eliot Engel (Democratic) Unopposed[148]
New York 17D+7Nita LoweyDemocratic1988Incumbent re-elected.Nita Lowey (Democratic) 88.0%[149]
Joe Ciardullo (Reform) 12.0%[149]
New York 18R+1Sean Patrick MaloneyDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Sean Patrick Maloney (Democratic) 55.4%[149]
James O'Donnell (Republican) 44.6%[149]
New York 19R+2John FasoRepublican2016Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Antonio Delgado (Democratic) 50.3%[148]
John Faso (Republican) 47.2%[149]
Steven Greenfield (Green) 1.5%[149]
Diane Neal (Independent) 1.0%
New York 20D+7Paul TonkoDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Paul Tonko (Democratic) 66.5%[149]
Francis Vitollo (Republican) 33.5%[149]
New York 21R+4Elise StefanikRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Elise Stefanik (Republican) 56.2%[149]
Tedra Cobb (Democratic) 42.3%[148]
Lynn Kahn (Green) 1.5%[149]
New York 22R+6Claudia TenneyRepublican2016Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Anthony Brindisi (Democratic) 50.4%[149][151]
Claudia Tenney (Republican) 49.6%[149]
New York 23R+6Tom ReedRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Tom Reed (Republican) 54.9%[149]
Tracy Mitrano (Democratic) 45.1%[148]
J.G. Hertzler (Independent)[152]
New York 24D+3John KatkoRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.John Katko (Republican) 53.1%[149]
Dana Balter (Democratic) 46.9%[148]
Bill Bass (Independent)[153]
New York 25D+8Louise SlaughterDemocratic1986Incumbent died March 16, 2018.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Joe Morelle (Democratic) 58.6%[148]
Jim Maxwell (Republican) 41.4%[154]
New York 26D+11Brian HigginsDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Brian Higgins (Democratic) 73.1%[149]
Renee Zeno (Republican) 26.9%[149]
New York 27R+11Chris CollinsRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Chris Collins (Republican) 49.3%[155]
Nate McMurray (Democratic) 48.5%[155]
Larry Piegza (Reform) 2.2%[155]

North Carolina[edit]

Despite the Democratic advantage in the popular vote in 2018, the congressional delegation remained the same at a 10-3 Republican majority due to a gerrymandered congressional map.[156] The race in the 9th district has the Republican in the lead, but the results have not been certified due to serious allegations of electoral fraud. Democrats last held a majority of seats in the state in 2012.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
North Carolina 1D+17G. K. ButterfieldDemocratic2004 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.G. K. Butterfield (Democratic) 69.8%[157]
Roger Allison (Republican) 30.2%[157]
North Carolina 2R+7George HoldingRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.George Holding (Republican) 51.3%[157]
Linda Coleman (Democratic) 45.8%[157]
Jeff Matemu (Libertarian) 2.9%[157]
North Carolina 3R+12Walter JonesRepublican1994Incumbent re-elected.Walter Jones (Republican) Unopposed[157]
North Carolina 4D+17David PriceDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.David Price (Democratic) 72.4%[157]
Steve Von Loor (Republican) 24.0%[157]
Barbara Howe (Libertarian) 3.6%[157]
North Carolina 5R+10Virginia FoxxRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Virginia Foxx (Republican) 57.0%[157]
DD Adams (Democratic) 43.0%[157]
North Carolina 6R+9Mark WalkerRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Mark Walker (Republican) 56.5%[157]
Ryan Watts (Democratic) 43.5%[157]
North Carolina 7R+9David RouzerRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.David Rouzer (Republican) 55.5%[157]
Kyle Horton (Democratic) 42.8%[157]
David Fallin (Constitution) 1.6%
North Carolina 8R+8Richard HudsonRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Richard Hudson (Republican) 55.3%[157]
Frank McNeill (Democratic) 44.7%[157]
North Carolina 9R+8Robert PittengerRepublican2012Incumbent lost renomination. Results pending certification.Mark Harris (Republican) 49.3%[157]
Dan McCready (Democratic) 48.9%[157]
Jeff Scott (Libertarian) 1.8%[157]
North Carolina 10R+12Patrick McHenryRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Patrick McHenry (Republican) 59.3%[157]
David Brown (Democratic) 40.7%[157]
North Carolina 11R+14Mark MeadowsRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Mark Meadows (Republican) 59.2%[157]
Phillip Price (Democratic) 38.7%[157]
Clifton Ingram (Libertarian) 2.0%[157]
North Carolina 12D+18Alma AdamsDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Alma Adams (Democratic) 73.1%[157]
Paul Wright (Republican) 26.9%[157]
North Carolina 13R+6Ted BuddRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Ted Budd (Republican) 51.5%[157]
Kathy Manning (Democratic) 45.5%[157]
Tom Bailey (Libertarian) 2.0%[157]

North Dakota[edit]

Republicans maintained control of the sole house seat. The last time Democrats held the seat was in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
North Dakota at-largeR+16Kevin CramerRepublican2012Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Kelly Armstrong (Republican) 60.3%[158]
Mac Schneider (Democratic) 35.6%[158]
Charles Tuttle (Independent) 4.1%

Ohio[edit]

Despite two close races, the state congressional delegation remained the same at 12-4 for Republicans. Democrats last held a majority of seats in the state in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Ohio 1R+5Steve ChabotRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Steve Chabot (Republican) 51.3%[159]
Aftab Pureval (Democratic) 46.9%[160]
Dirk Kubala (Libertarian) 1.8%
Ohio 2R+9Brad WenstrupRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Brad Wenstrup (Republican) 57.6%[161]
Jill Schiller (Democratic) 41.2%[162]
Steve Myers (Independent) 1.2%[163]
Ohio 3D+19Joyce BeattyDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Joyce Beatty (Democratic) 73.6%[159]
James Burgess (Republican) 26.4%[159]
Ohio 4R+14Jim JordanRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Jim Jordan (Republican) 65.3%[164]
Janet Garrett (Democratic) 34.7%[165]
Ohio 5R+11Bob LattaRepublican2006Incumbent re-elected.Bob Latta (Republican) 62.3%[166]
Michael Galbraith (Democratic) 35.1%[167]
Don Kissick (Libertarian) 2.6%
Ohio 6R+16Bill JohnsonRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Bill Johnson (Republican) 69.3%[citation needed]
Shawna Roberts (Democratic) 30.7%[168]
Ohio 7R+12Bob GibbsRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Bob Gibbs (Republican) 58.7%[164]
Ken Harbaugh (Democratic) 41.3%[169]
Ohio 8R+17Warren DavidsonRepublican2016 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Warren Davidson (Republican) 66.6%[159]
Vanessa Enoch (Democratic) 33.4%[159]
Ohio 9D+14Marcy KapturDemocratic1982Incumbent re-elected.Marcy Kaptur (Democratic) 67.8%[164]
Steve Kraus (Republican) 32.2%[164]
Ohio 10R+4Mike TurnerRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Mike Turner (Republican) 55.9%[159]
Theresa Gasper (Democratic) 42.2%[170]
David Harlow (Libertarian) 1.9%
Ohio 11D+32Marcia FudgeDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Marcia Fudge (Democratic) 82.2%[164]
Beverly Goldstein (Republican) 17.8%[164]
Ohio 12R+7Troy BaldersonRepublican2018 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Troy Balderson (Republican) 51.4%[159]
Danny O'Connor (Democratic) 47.2%[159]
Joseph Manchik (Green) 1.4%[159]
Ohio 13D+7Tim RyanDemocratic2002Incumbent re-elected.Tim Ryan (Democratic) 61.0%[171]
Chris DePizzo (Republican) 39.0%[172]
Ohio 14R+5David JoyceRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.David Joyce (Republican) 55.2%[164]
Betsy Rader (Democratic) 44.8%[173]
Ohio 15R+7Steve StiversRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Steve Stivers (Republican) 58.3%[159]
Rick Neal (Democratic) 39.7%[174]
Johnathan Miller (Independent) 2.0%[i][176]
Ohio 16R+8Jim RenacciRepublican2010Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Anthony Gonzalez (Republican) 56.7%[177]
Susan Moran Palmer (Democratic) 43.3%[164]

Oklahoma[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from 5-0 for Republicans to a 4-1 Republican majority. This is the first time since the 2012 election that Democrats held a seat in the state.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Oklahoma 1R+17VacantRep. Jim Bridenstine (R) resigned after the filing deadline.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Kevin Hern (Republican) 59.3%[178]
Tim Gilpin (Democratic) 40.7%[178]
Oklahoma 2R+24Markwayne MullinRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Markwayne Mullin (Republican) 65.0%[178]
Jason Nichols (Democratic) 30.1%[178]
John Foreman (Independent) 3.0%[178]
Richard Castaldo (Libertarian) 1.9%[178]
Oklahoma 3R+27Frank LucasRepublican1994Incumbent re-elected.Frank Lucas (Republican) 73.9%[178]
Frankie Robbins (Democratic) 26.1%[178]
Oklahoma 4R+20Tom ColeRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Tom Cole (Republican) 63.1%[178]
Mary Brannon (Democratic) 33.0%[178]
Ruby Peters (Independent) 3.9%[178]
Oklahoma 5R+10Steve RussellRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Kendra Horn (Democratic) 50.7%[178]
Steve Russell (Republican) 49.3%[178]

Oregon[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same with a 4-1 Democratic majority. The balance of the delegation has been the same since the 1996 election.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Oregon 1D+9Suzanne BonamiciDemocratic2012 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Suzanne Bonamici (Democratic) 63.7%[179]
John Verbeek (Republican) 32.1%[179]
Drew Layda 4.2%
Oregon 2R+11Greg WaldenRepublican1998Incumbent re-elected.Greg Walden (Republican) 56.3%[179]
Jamie McLeod-Skinner (Democratic) 39.4%[179]
Mark Roberts (Independent) 4.3%
Oregon 3D+24Earl BlumenauerDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Earl Blumenauer (Democratic) 72.7%[179]
Tom Harrison (Republican) 19.9%
Marc Koller (Independent) 5.5%[180]
Gary Dye (Libertarian) 1.5%
Michael Marsh (Constitution) 0.4%
Oregon 4EVENPeter DeFazioDemocratic1986Incumbent re-elected.Peter DeFazio (Democratic) 56.0%[179]
Art Robinson (Republican) 40.9%[179]
Mike Beilstein (Pacific Green) 1.6%
Richard Johnson (Libertarian) 1.4%
Oregon 5EVENKurt SchraderDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Kurt Schrader (Democratic) 55.1%[179]
Mark Callahan (Republican) 41.9%[179]
Dan Souza (Libertarian) 1.6%
Marvin Sandnes (Pacific Green) 1.3%

Pennsylvania[edit]

Due to changes in the congressional map, Democrats were able to gain 5 seats (including Conor Lamb's special election victory) while losing 1 open seat to Republicans. While the original 4th district was held by a Republican, the new 4th district is only similar in name as the Pennsylvania Supreme Court changed both the boundaries and numbering of the districts.[181] The new 4th district does not have strong similarities to any of the previous district boundaries, the closest similar being the old 2nd district previously held by Brendan Boyle (D).[182] As such, no forecaster rated the district as competitive or having flipped parties, making the Democratic win in the district as a party hold. As a result, the state congressional delegation changed from a 13-5 Republican majority to a 9-9 tie between the two parties. Republicans had maintained a majority of seats in the state since the 2010 elections.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Pennsylvania 1R+1Brian Fitzpatrick
Redistricted from the 8th district
Republican2016Incumbent re-elected.Brian Fitzpatrick (Republican) 51.3%[57]
Scott Wallace (Democratic) 48.7%[57]
Pennsylvania 2D+25Brendan Boyle
Redistricted from the 13th district
Democratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Brendan Boyle (Democratic) 79.0%[57]
David Torres (Republican) 21.0%[57]
Pennsylvania 3D+41Dwight Evans
Redistricted from the 2nd district
Democratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Dwight Evans (Democratic) 93.4%[57]
Bryan Leib (Republican) 6.6%[57]
Bob Brady
Redistricted from the 1st district
Democratic1998 (Special)Incumbent retired.
Democratic hold.
Pennsylvania 4D+7Open seatIncumbent ran in the 10th district.
New member elected.
Madeleine Dean (Democratic) 63.5%[57]
Dan David (Republican) 36.5%[57]
Pennsylvania 5D+13VacantRep. Pat Meehan (R) resigned April 27, 2018 after being redistricted from the 7th district.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Mary Gay Scanlon (Democratic) 65.2%[57]
Pearl Kim (Republican) 34.8%[57]
Pennsylvania 6D+2Ryan CostelloRepublican2014Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Chrissy Houlahan (Democratic) 58.9%[57]
Greg McCauley (Republican) 41.1%[57]
Pennsylvania 7D+1VacantRep. Charlie Dent (R) resigned May 12, 2018 after being redistricted from the 15th district.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Susan Wild (Democratic) 53.5%[57]
Marty Nothstein (Republican) 43.5%[57]
Tom Silfies (Libertarian) 3.0%
Pennsylvania 8R+1Matt Cartwright
Redistricted from the 17th district
Democratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Matt Cartwright (Democratic) 54.6%[57]
John Chrin (Republican) 45.4%[57]
Pennsylvania 9R+14Lou Barletta
Redistricted from the 11th district
Republican2010Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Dan Meuser (Republican) 59.7%[57]
Denny Wolff (Democratic) 40.3%[57]
Pennsylvania 10R+6Scott Perry
Redistricted from the 4th district
Republican2012Incumbent re-elected.Scott Perry (Republican) 51.3%[57]
George Scott (Democratic) 48.7%[57]
Pennsylvania 11R+14Lloyd Smucker
Redistricted from the 16th district
Republican2016Incumbent re-elected.Lloyd Smucker (Republican) 59.0%[57]
Drew Anderson (Independent)[183]
Jess King (Democratic) 41.0%[57]
Pennsylvania 12R+17Tom Marino
Redistricted from the 10th district
Republican2010Incumbent re-elected.Tom Marino (Republican) 66.0%[57]
Marc Friedenberg (Democratic) 34.0%[57]
Jerry Kairnes (Independent)[184]
Pennsylvania 13R+22Bill Shuster
Redistricted from the 9th district
Republican2002Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
John Joyce (Republican) 70.5%[57]
Brent Ottaway (Democratic) 29.5%[57]
Pennsylvania 14R+14Open seatIncumbent ran in the 17th district.
New member elected.
Republican gain.
Guy Reschenthaler (Republican) 57.9%[57]
Bibiana Boerio (Democratic) 42.1%[57]
Pennsylvania 15R+20Glenn Thompson
Redistricted from the 5th district
Republican2008Incumbent re-elected.Glenn Thompson (Republican) 67.8%[57]
Susan Boser (Democratic) 32.2%[57]
Pennsylvania 16R+8Mike Kelly
Redistricted from the 3rd district
Republican2010Incumbent re-elected.Mike Kelly (Republican) 51.6%[57]
Ron DiNicola (Democratic) 47.3%[57]
Bill Beeman (Libertarian) 1.1%
Pennsylvania 17R+3Conor Lamb
Redistricted from the 18th district
Democratic2018 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Conor Lamb (Democratic) 56.3%[57]
Keith Rothfus (Republican) 43.7%[57]
Keith Rothfus
Redistricted from the 12th district
Republican2012Incumbent lost re-election.
Republican loss.
Pennsylvania 18D+13Mike Doyle
Redistricted from the 14th district
Democratic1994Incumbent re-elected.Mike Doyle (Democratic) Unopposed[57]

Rhode Island[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained unchanged at 2-0 for Democrats. The last time Republicans held a seat was in 1994.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Rhode Island 1D+16David CicillineDemocratic2010Incumbent re-elected.David Cicilline (Democratic) 66.9%[185]
Patrick Donovan (Republican) 33.1%[185]
Daniel Joseph Guilmette (Independent)[185]
Rhode Island 2D+6James LangevinDemocratic2000Incumbent re-elected.James Langevin (Democratic) 63.6%[185]
Sal Caiozzo (Republican) 36.4%[185]

South Carolina[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from 6-1 for Republicans to 5-2 for Republicans. The last time Democrats held 2 seats in the state was in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
South Carolina 1R+10Mark SanfordRepublican2013 (Special)Incumbent lost renomination.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Joe Cunningham (Democratic) 50.7%[186]
Katie Arrington (Republican) 49.3%[186]
South Carolina 2R+12Joe WilsonRepublican2001Incumbent re-elected.Joe Wilson (Republican) 56.3%[186]
Sean Carrigan (Democratic) 42.5%[186]
Sonny Narang (American) 1.2%[186]
South Carolina 3R+19Jeff DuncanRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Jeff Duncan (Republican) 67.8%[186]
Mary Geren (Democratic) 31.0%[186]
Dave Moore (American) 1.2%[186]
South Carolina 4R+15Trey GowdyRepublican2010Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
William Timmons (Republican) 59.6%[186]
Brandon Brown (Democratic) 36.6%[186]
Guy Furay (American) 3.8%[186]
South Carolina 5R+9Ralph NormanRepublican2017 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Ralph Norman (Republican) 57.1%[186]
Archie Parnell (Democratic) 41.5%[186]
Michael Chandler (Constitution) 1.4%
South Carolina 6D+19Jim ClyburnDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Jim Clyburn (Democratic) 70.2%[186]
Gerhard Gressmann (Republican) 28.3%[186]
Bryan Pugh (Green) 1.5%[186]
South Carolina 7R+9Tom RiceRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Tom Rice (Republican) 59.6%[186]
Robert Williams (Democratic) 40.4%[186]
Dick Withington (Libertarian)[186]

South Dakota[edit]

Republicans retained control of the sole seat in the state. Democrats last held the seat in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
South Dakota at-largeR+14Kristi NoemRepublican2010Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Dusty Johnson (Republican) 60.3%[187]
Tim Bjorkman (Democratic) 36.0%[187]
Ron Wieczorek (Independent) 2.2%
George Hendrickson (Libertarian) 1.5%[188]

Tennessee[edit]

Republicans maintained the 7-2 seat majority that they've held since 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Tennessee 1R+28Phil RoeRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Phil Roe (Republican) 77.1%[189]
Marty Olsen (Democratic) 21.0%[189]
Michael Salyer (Independent) 1.9%[189]
Tennessee 2R+20Jimmy DuncanRepublican1988 (Special)Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Tim Burchett (Republican) 65.9%[189]
Renee Hoyos (Democratic) 33.1%[189]
Greg Samples (Independent) 0.4%[i][190][189]
Allen Smith (Independent)[189]
Marc Whitmire (Independent)[189]
Jeffrey Grunau (Independent)[189]
Tennessee 3R+18Chuck FleischmannRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Chuck Fleischmann (Republican) 63.7%[189]
Danielle Mitchell (Democratic) 34.5%[189]
Rick Tyler (Independent) 1.8%[189]
Tennessee 4R+20Scott DesJarlaisRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Scott DesJarlais (Republican) 63.4%[189]
Mariah Phillips (Democratic) 33.6%[189]
Michael Shupe (Independent) 3.0%[189]
Tennessee 5D+7Jim CooperDemocratic2002Incumbent re-elected.Jim Cooper (Democratic) 67.8%[189]
Jody Ball (Republican) 32.2%[189]
Tennessee 6R+24Diane BlackRepublican2010Incumbent retired to run for Governor.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
John Rose (Republican) 69.5%[189]
Dawn Barlow (Democratic) 28.3%[189]
David Ross (Independent) 1.4%[i][191][189]
Lloyd Dunn (Independent) 0.9%[189]
Tennessee 7R+20Marsha BlackburnRepublican2002Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Mark Green (Republican) 66.9%[189]
Justin Kanew (Democratic) 32.1%[189]
Lenny Ladner (Independent) 0.6%[189]
Brent Legendre (Independent) 0.4%[189]
Tennessee 8R+19David KustoffRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.David Kustoff (Republican) 67.7%[189]
Erika Stotts Pearson (Democratic) 30.1%[189]
James Hart (Independent) 2.2%[189]
John Boatner (Democratic)[189]
Tennessee 9D+28Steve CohenDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Steve Cohen (Democratic) 80.0%[189]
Charlotte Bergmann (Republican) 19.2%[189]
Leo AwGoWhat (Independent) 0.8%[189]

Texas[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from a 25-11 Republican majority to a 23-13 Republican majority. This is the most seats that Democrats have won in the state since 2006. In addition to losing two districts, Republicans held six districts by less than 5%.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Texas 1R+25Louie GohmertRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Louie Gohmert (Republican) 72.3%[192]
Shirley McKellar (Democratic) 26.3%[192]
Jeff Callaway (Libertarian) 1.4%[193]
Texas 2R+11Ted PoeRepublican2004Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Dan Crenshaw (Republican) 52.8%[192]
Todd Litton (Democratic) 45.6%[192]
Patrick Gunnels (Libertarian) 0.9%[193]
Scott Cubbler (Independent) 0.7%[194]
Texas 3R+13Sam JohnsonRepublican1991Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Van Taylor (Republican) 54.3%[192]
Lorie Burch (Democratic) 44.3%[192]
Christopher Claytor (Libertarian) 1.4%[193]
Texas 4R+28John RatcliffeRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.John Ratcliffe (Republican) 75.7%
Catherine Krantz (Democratic) 23.0%[192]
[192] Ken Ashby (Libertarian) 1.3%[193]
Texas 5R+16Jeb HensarlingRepublican2002Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Lance Gooden (Republican) 62.4%[192]
Dan Wood (Democratic) 37.6%[192]
Texas 6R+9Joe BartonRepublican1984Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Ron Wright (Republican) 53.1%[192]
Jana Lynne Sanchez (Democratic) 45.4%[192]
Jason Allen Harber (Libertarian) 1.5%[193]
Texas 7R+7John CulbersonRepublican2000Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Lizzie Fletcher (Democratic) 52.5%[192]
John Culberson (Republican) 47.5%[192]
Texas 8R+28Kevin BradyRepublican1996Incumbent re-elected.Kevin Brady (Republican) 73.4%[192]
Steven David (Democratic) 24.9%[192]
Chris Duncan (Libertarian) 1.7%[193]
Texas 9D+29Al GreenDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Al Green (Democratic) 89.1%[192]
Phil Kurtz (Libertarian) 3.9%[193]
Benjamin Hernandez (Independent) 3.8%[194]
Kesha Rogers (Independent) 3.3%[194]
Texas 10R+9Michael McCaulRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Michael McCaul (Republican) 51.1%[192]
Mike Siegel (Democratic) 46.8%[192]
Mike Ryan (Libertarian) 2.1%[193]
Texas 11R+32Mike ConawayRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Mike Conaway (Republican) 80.1%[192]
Jennie Lou Leeder (Democratic) 18.4%[192]
Rhett Rosenquest Smith (Libertarian) 1.5%[193]
Texas 12R+18Kay GrangerRepublican1996Incumbent re-elected.Kay Granger (Republican) 64.3%[192]
Vanessa Adia (Democratic) 33.9%[192]
Jacob Leddy (Libertarian) 1.8%[193]
Texas 13R+33Mac ThornberryRepublican1994Incumbent re-elected.Mac Thornberry (Republican) 81.5%[192]
Greg Sagan (Democratic) 16.9%[192]
Calvin DeWeese (Libertarian) 1.6%[193]
Texas 14R+12Randy WeberRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Randy Weber (Republican) 59.2%[192]
Adrienne Bell (Democratic) 39.3%[192]
Don Conley III (Libertarian) 1.4%[193]
Texas 15D+7Vicente GonzalezDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Vicente Gonzalez (Democratic) 59.7%[192]
Tim Westley (Republican) 38.8%[192]
Anthony Cristo (Libertarian) 1.5%[193]
Texas 16D+17Beto O'RourkeDemocratic2012Incumbent retired to run for U.S. Senator.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Veronica Escobar (Democratic) 68.5%[192]
Rick Seeberger (Republican) 27.0%[192]
Ben Mendoze (Independent) 1.6%[194]
Texas 17R+12Bill FloresRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Bill Flores (Republican) 56.8%[192]
Rick Kennedy (Democratic) 41.3%[192]
Peter Churchman (Libertarian) 1.9%[193]
Texas 18D+27Sheila Jackson LeeDemocratic1994Incumbent re-elected.Sheila Jackson Lee (Democratic) 75.2%[192]
Ava Pate (Republican) 20.8%[192]
Luke Spencer (Libertarian) 2.2%[193]
Texas 19R+27Jodey ArringtonRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Jodey Arrington (Republican) 75.2%[192]
Miguel Levario (Democratic) 24.8%[192]
Texas 20D+10Joaquín CastroDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Joaquín Castro (Democratic) 80.9%[192]
Jeffrey Blunt (Libertarian) 19.1%[193]
Texas 21R+10Lamar SmithRepublican1986Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Chip Roy (Republican) 50.2%[192]
Joseph Kopser (Democratic) 47.6%[192]
Lee Santos (Libertarian) 2.1%[193]
Texas 22R+10Pete OlsonRepublican2008Incumbent re-elected.Pete Olson (Republican) 51.4%[192]
Sri Preston Kulkarni (Democratic) 46.5%[192]
John McElligott (Libertarian) 1.1%[193]
Kellen Sweny (Independent) 1.1%[194]
Texas 23R+1Will HurdRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Will Hurd (Republican) 49.2%[192]
Gina Ortiz Jones (Democratic) 48.7%[192]
Ruben Corvalan (Libertarian) 2.1%[193]
Texas 24R+9Kenny MarchantRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Kenny Marchant (Republican) 51.6%[192]
Jan McDowell (Democratic) 48.4%[192]
Mike Kolls (Libertarian)[193]
Texas 25R+11Roger WilliamsRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Roger Williams (Republican) 53.5%[192]
Julie Oliver (Democratic) 44.8%[192]
Desarae Lindsey (Libertarian) 1.7%[193]
Martin Luecke (Independent)[194]
Texas 26R+18Michael BurgessRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Michael Burgess (Republican) 59.4%[192]
Linsey Fagan (Democratic) 39.0%[192]
Mark Boler (Libertarian) 1.6%[193]
Texas 27R+13Michael CloudRepublican2018 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Michael Cloud (Republican) 60.3%[192]
Eric Holguin (Democratic) 36.6%[192]
James Duerr (Independent) 2.1%[194]
Daniel Tinus (Libertarian) 1.0%[193]
Texas 28D+9Henry CuellarDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Henry Cuellar (Democratic) 84.4%[192]
Arthur Thomas IV (Libertarian) 15.6%[193]
Texas 29D+19Gene GreenDemocratic1992Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Sylvia Garcia (Democratic) 75.1%[192]
Phillip Aronoff (Republican) 23.9%[192]
Cullen Burns (Libertarian) 1.0%[193]
Texas 30D+29Eddie Bernice JohnsonDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Eddie Bernice Johnson (Democratic) 91.1%[192]
Shawn Jones (Libertarian) 8.9%[193]
Texas 31R+10John CarterRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.John Carter (Republican) 50.6%[192]
Mary Jennings Hegar (Democratic) 47.7%[192]
Jason Hope (Libertarian) 1.7%[193]
Texas 32R+5Pete SessionsRepublican1996Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Colin Allred (Democratic) 52.3%[192]
Pete Sessions (Republican) 45.8%[192]
Melina Baker (Libertarian) 2.0%[193]
Texas 33D+23Marc VeaseyDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Marc Veasey (Democratic) 76.2%[192]
Willie Billups (Republican) 21.9% [192]
Jason Reeves (Libertarian) 1.9%[193]
Texas 34D+10Filemon Vela Jr.Democratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Filemon Vela Jr. (Democratic) 60.0%[192]
Rey Gonzalez (Republican) 40.0%[192]
Texas 35D+15Lloyd DoggettDemocratic1994Incumbent re-elected.Lloyd Doggett (Democratic) 71.3%[192]
David Smalling (Republican) 26.0%[192]
Clark Patterson (Libertarian) 2.7%[193]
Texas 36R+26Brian BabinRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Brian Babin (Republican) 72.6%[192]
Dayna Steele (Democratic) 27.4%[192]

Utah[edit]

The state congressional delegation changed from 4-0 for Republicans to a 3-1 Republican majority. The last time Democrats held a seat in the state was in 2014.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Utah 1R+26Rob BishopRepublican2002Incumbent re-elected.Rob Bishop (Republican) 61.6%[195]
Lee Castillo (Democratic) 24.9%[196]
Eric Eliason (United Utah) 11.6%[196]
Adam Davis (Green)[196]
Utah 2R+16Chris StewartRepublican2012Incumbent re-elected.Chris Stewart (Republican) 56.1%[195]
Shireen Ghorbani (Democratic) 38.9%[196]
Jeffrey Whipple (Libertarian) 4.0%[196]
Utah 3R+25John CurtisRepublican2017 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.John Curtis (Republican) 67.5%[196]
James Singer (Democratic) 27.3%[196]
Timothy Zeidner (United Utah) 2.6%[196]
Gregory Duerden (Independent American)[196]
Utah 4R+13Mia LoveRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Ben McAdams (Democratic) 50.1%[196][197]
Mia Love (Republican) 49.9%[196]

Vermont[edit]

The Democrats maintained control of the sole seat in the state. The last time a representative who didn't caucus with the Democrat held the seat was in 1990.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Vermont at-largeD+15Peter WelchDemocratic2006Incumbent re-elected.Peter Welch (Democratic) 69.2%[198]
Anya Tynio (Republican) 26.0%[198]
Cris Ericson (Independent) 3.3%
Laura Potter (Liberty Union) 1.4%

Virginia[edit]

The state congressional delegation flipped from a 7-4 Republican majority to a 7-4 Democratic majority. Democrats last held a majority of seats in the state in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Virginia 1R+8Rob WittmanRepublican2007 (Special)Incumbent re-elected.Rob Wittman (Republican) 55.2%[199]
Vangie Williams (Democratic) 44.8%[200]
Virginia 2R+3Scott TaylorRepublican2016Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Elaine Luria (Democratic) 51.1%[200]
Scott Taylor (Republican) 48.9%[201]
Virginia 3D+16Bobby ScottDemocratic1992Incumbent re-elected.Bobby Scott (Democratic) Unopposed[199]
Virginia 4D+10Donald McEachinDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Donald McEachin (Democratic) 62.6%[199]
Ryan McAdams (Republican) 36.0%[201]
Pete Wells (Libertarian) 1.4%[202]
Virginia 5R+6Tom GarrettRepublican2016Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Denver Riggleman (Republican) 53.3%[203]
Leslie Cockburn (Democratic) 46.7%[204]
Virginia 6R+13Bob GoodlatteRepublican1992Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Ben Cline (Republican) 59.8%[205]
Jennifer Lewis (Democratic) 40.2%[200]
Virginia 7R+6Dave BratRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Abigail Spanberger (Democratic) 50.4%[200]
Dave Brat (Republican) 48.4%[206]
Joe Walton (Libertarian) 1.2%[202]
Virginia 8D+21Don BeyerDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Don Beyer (Democratic) 76.3%[199]
Thomas Oh (Republican) 23.7%[207]
Virginia 9R+19Morgan GriffithRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Morgan Griffith (Republican) 65.2%[199]
Anthony Flaccavento (Democratic) 34.8%[200]
Virginia 10D+1Barbara ComstockRepublican2014Incumbent lost re-election.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Jennifer Wexton (Democratic) 56.2%[200]
Barbara Comstock (Republican) 43.8%[201]
Virginia 11D+15Gerry ConnollyDemocratic2008Incumbent re-elected.Gerry Connolly (Democratic) 71.2%[199]
Jeff Dove (Republican) 27.0%[199]
Stevan Porter (Libertarian) 1.8%[208]

Washington[edit]

Democrats increased their seat majority from 6D-4R to 7D-3R. The one seat gain for Democrats erased their one seat loss from the 2010 elections.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Washington 1D+6Suzan DelBeneDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Suzan DelBene (Democratic) 59.3%[209]
Jeffrey Beeler (Republican) 40.7%[209]
Washington 2D+10Rick LarsenDemocratic2000Incumbent re-elected.Rick Larsen (Democratic) 71.3%[209]
Brian Luke (Libertarian) 28.7%[209]
Washington 3R+4Jaime Herrera BeutlerRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Jaime Herrera Beutler (Republican) 52.7%[209]
Carolyn Long (Democratic) 47.3%[209]
Washington 4R+13Dan NewhouseRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Dan Newhouse (Republican) 62.8%[209]
Christine Brown (Democratic) 37.2%[209]
Washington 5R+8Cathy McMorris RodgersRepublican2004Incumbent re-elected.Cathy McMorris Rodgers (Republican) 54.8%[209]
Lisa Brown (Democratic) 45.2%[209]
Washington 6D+6Derek KilmerDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Derek Kilmer (Democratic) 63.9%[209]
Douglas Dightman (Republican) 36.1%[209]
Washington 7D+33Pramila JayapalDemocratic2016Incumbent re-elected.Pramila Jayapal (Democratic) 83.6%[209]
Craig Keller (Republican) 16.4%[209]
Washington 8EVENDave ReichertRepublican2004Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Democratic gain.
Kim Schrier (Democratic) 52.4%[209][210]
Dino Rossi (Republican) 47.6%[209]
Washington 9D+21Adam SmithDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Adam Smith (Democratic) 67.9%[209]
Sarah Smith (Democratic) 32.1%[209][210]
Washington 10D+5Denny HeckDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Denny Heck (Democratic) 61.5%[209]
Joseph Brumbles (Republican) 38.5%[209]

West Virginia[edit]

The state congressional delegation remained the same at 3-0 for Republicans despite two competitive races. The last time a Democrat held the seat was in 2014.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
West Virginia 1R+19David McKinleyRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.David McKinley (Republican) 64.6%[211]
Kendra Fershee (Democratic) 35.4%[211]
West Virginia 2R+17Alex MooneyRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Alex Mooney (Republican) 54.0[211]
Talley Sergent (Democratic) 43.0[211]
Daniel Lutz (Mountain) 3.1[212][213]
West Virginia 3R+23VacantRep. Evan Jenkins (R) resigned after the filing deadline.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Carol Miller (Republican) 56.4%[211]
Richard Ojeda (Democratic) 43.6%[211]

Wisconsin[edit]

Republicans maintained their 5-3 seat majority despite Democrats winning the statewide vote. Democrats last held the majority of seats in 2010.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Wisconsin 1R+5Paul RyanRepublican1998Incumbent retired.
New member elected.
Republican hold.
Bryan Steil (Republican) 54.6%[214]
Randy Bryce (Democratic) 42.3%[214]
Ken Yorgan (Independent) 3.1%[214]
Wisconsin 2D+18Mark PocanDemocratic2012Incumbent re-elected.Mark Pocan (Democratic) Unopposed[214]
Wisconsin 3EVENRon KindDemocratic1996Incumbent re-elected.Ron Kind (Democratic) 59.7%[214]
Steve Toft (Republican) 40.3%[214]
Wisconsin 4D+25Gwen MooreDemocratic2004Incumbent re-elected.Gwen Moore (Democratic) 75.7%[214]
Tim Rogers (Republican) 21.7%[214]
Robert Raymond (Independent) 2.6%[214]
Wisconsin 5R+13Jim SensenbrennerRepublican1978Incumbent re-elected.Jim Sensenbrenner (Republican) 62.0%[214]
Tom Palzewicz (Democratic) 38.0%[214]
Wisconsin 6R+8Glenn GrothmanRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Glenn Grothman (Republican) 55.5%[214]
Dan Kohl (Democratic) 44.5%[214]
Wisconsin 7R+8Sean DuffyRepublican2010Incumbent re-elected.Sean Duffy (Republican) 59.9%[214]
Margaret Engebretson (Democratic) 38.4%[214]
Ken Driessen (Direct Participatory Democracy) 1.7%[214]
Wisconsin 8R+7Mike GallagherRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Mike Gallagher (Republican) 63.7%[214]
Beau Liegeois (Democratic) 36.3%[214]

Wyoming[edit]

Republicans maintained control of the sole seat in the state. Democrats last held the seat in 1978.

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
Location2017
PVI
RepresentativePartyFirst
elected
Wyoming at-largeR+25Liz CheneyRepublican2016Incumbent re-elected.Liz Cheney (Republican) 63.7%[215]
Greg Hunter (Democratic) 29.8%[215]
Richard Brubaker (Libertarian) 3.5%

Non-voting delegates[edit]

The election for a non-voting delegate from the Northern Mariana Islands was postponed until Tuesday, November 13, 2018 due to the impact of Typhoon Yutu.[216] The Resident Commissioner of Puerto Rico is not up for re-election until 2020.[217] Currently held by Republican Jenniffer González, who was first elected in 2016, the Resident Commissioner is the only member of the United States House of Representatives to serve a four-year term.[217]

DistrictIncumbentResultsCandidates
DelegatePartyFirst
elected
American Samoa at-largeAmata Coleman RadewagenRepublican2014Incumbent re-elected.Amata Coleman Radewagen (Republican)[217]
Meleagi Suitonu Chapman (Democratic)[217]
Tuika Tuika (Independent)[217][218]
District of Columbia at-largeEleanor Holmes NortonDemocratic1990Incumbent re-elected.Eleanor Holmes Norton (Democratic)[219]
Bruce Majors (Libertarian)[219]
Erik Metzroh (Independent)[220]
Natale "Lino" Stracuzzi (D.C. Statehood Green)[219]
Guam at-largeMadeleine BordalloDemocratic2002Incumbent lost renomination
New member elected.
Democratic hold.
Michael San Nicolas (Democratic)[221]
Doris Flores Brooks (Republican)[221]
Northern Mariana Islands at-largeGregorio SablanIndependent2008Incumbent re-elected.[222]Gregorio Sablan (Independent)[223]
Angel Demapan (Republican)[224]
United States Virgin Islands at-largeStacey PlaskettDemocratic2014Incumbent re-elected.Stacey Plaskett (Democratic)[225]

See also[