1000 Congressional Districts

This series is great, keep up the good work!

Could you possibly do inset maps for Albuquerque and Omaha like you did for Oahu? Maybe Boise too.
 
This series is great, keep up the good work!

Could you possibly do inset maps for Albuquerque and Omaha like you did for Oahu? Maybe Boise too.
Thanks for watching!
I've already updated the states of Idaho, Nebraska and New Mexico with the maps you requested. And from now on I will include in all states maps closer to these small districts!
 
Nevada (9 Districts)
Nevada:


Nevada


Las Vegas


Reno

District 1:
PVI – R+5
President 2016: Trump +9%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Laxalt +4%
Senator 2018: Heller +3%
Senator 2016: Heck +8%


District 2:
PVI – D+10
President 2016: Clinton +19%
President 2008: Obama +27%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +22%
Senator 2018: Rosen +23%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +20%


District 3:
PVI – D+6
President 2016: Clinton +13%
President 2008: Obama +21%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +18%
Senator 2018: Rosen +18%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +12%


District 4:
PVI – D+21
President 2016: Clinton +42%
President 2008: Obama +41%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +41%
Senator 2018: Rosen +44%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +44%


District 5:

PVI – D+18
President 2016: Clinton +35%
President 2008: Obama +41%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +36%
Senator 2018: Rosen +38%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +35%


District 6:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Clinton +4%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +7%
Senator 2018: Rosen +8%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +4%


District 7:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +17%
Governor 2018: Laxalt +28%
Senator 2018: Heller +28%
Senator 2016: Heck +29%


District 8:
PVI – D+4
President 2016: Clinton +9%
President 2008: Obama +19%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +11%
Senator 2018: Rosen +12%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +7%


District 9:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +23%
President 2008: McCain +4%
Governor 2018: Laxalt +23%
Senator 2018: Heller +22%
Senator 2016: Heck +23%



Nevada's 1st District covers the southern portion of the state and Clark County, the largest city in the district being Henderson. Districts 2 °, 3 °, 4 °, 5 ° and 6 ° cover Las Vegas and its surrounding regions. The 2nd is almost entirely centered on Paradise. The 3rd covers Enterprise and Spring Valley. The 4th covers the east end of Las Vegas, in addition to Sunrise Manor and an extensive strip north over Henderson. The 5th covers a central portion of Las Vegas, as well as the city of North Las Vegas. The 6th occupies most of the city of Las Vegas, as well as Summerlin South.

The 7th District is the largest in the state, covering a northern portion of the city of Las Vegas, as well as much of the interior of Nevada, as far north as the state and west. The 8th covers the city of Reno, the 3rd largest in the state. The 9th covers the capital Carson City, as well as the rest of the interior of the state that does not belong to the 7th.


District 1 – Lean R in 2020
Joe Heck (R-Henderson/Clark), first elected in 2010

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
Dina Titus (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2008

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Susie Lee (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2016

District 4 – Safe D in 2020
Chris Giunchigliani (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2010

District 5 – Safe D in 2020
Steven Horsford (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2012

District 6 – Lean D in 2020
Victoria Seaman (R-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2014, defeated in 2016
Nicole Cannizzaro (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2016

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Cresent Hardy (R-Mesquite/Clark), first elected in 2014

District 8 – Likely D in 2020
Hillary Schieve (D-Reno/Washoe), first elected in 2016

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Mark Amodei (R-Carson City), first elected in 2010


Total:
2016 – GOP 41 x DEM 24
2018 – GOP 33 x DEM 32 (D+8)
 
Last edited:
Nice, I've been looking forward to Nevada. Quick correction though: you mixed up "west" and "east" in your description of the 4th, and the 7th definitely does not include Carson City.
 
Utah (9 Districts)
Utah:


Utah

Salt Lake City

Provo

North Utah

District 1:
PVI – D+14
President 2016: Clinton +40%
President 2008: Obama +28%
Governor 2016: Weinholtz +25%
Senator 2016: Snow +22%


District 2:
PVI – R+4
President 2016: Clinton +7%
President 2008: McCain +0.5%
Governor 2016: Herbert +9%
Senator 2016: Lee +13%


District 3:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +4%
President 2008: McCain +16%
Governor 2016: Herbert +25%
Senator 2016: Lee +29%


District 4:
PVI – R+26
President 2016: Trump +11%
President 2008: McCain +42%
Governor 2016: Herbert +50%
Senator 2016: Lee +54%


District 5:

PVI – R+33
President 2016: Trump +17%
President 2008: McCain +54%
Governor 2016: Herbert +63%
Senator 2016: Lee +66%


District 6:
PVI – R+34
President 2016: Trump +13%
President 2008: McCain +56%
Governor 2016: Herbert +64%
Senator 2016: Lee +66%


District 7:
PVI – R+27
President 2016: Trump +36%
President 2008: McCain +36%
Governor 2016: Herbert +49%
Senator 2016: Lee +51%


District 8:
PVI – R+22
President 2016: Trump +19%
President 2008: McCain +33%
Governor 2016: Herbert +41%
Senator 2016: Lee +43%


District 9:
PVI – R+34
President 2016: Trump +46%
President 2008: McCain +52%
Governor 2016: Herbert +60%
Senator 2016: Lee +63%



The 1st District of Utah is the only one represented by a member of the Democratic party, concentrated in the capital, Salt Lake City. The 2nd District is the most competitive in Utah, being considered an opportunity for Democrats in 2018, but Aimee Winder Newton managed to win a tight re-election. The 2nd covers West Valley City, Taylorsville and Murray.

The 3rd is also within Salt Lake County, covering West Jordan, South Jordan, Sandy and Cottonwood Heights. The 4th District covers the whole of Davis County, with Layton as its largest city. The 5th covers the south of Salt Lake County and northern Utah County, with Riverton, Alpine, Lehi, Pleasant Grove, Highland and American Fork as the main cities.

The 6th is entirely within the central part of Utah County, being centered in the city of Provo. The 7th covers the entire eastern portion of the state. The 8th is a small extension in the north of the state, covering Brigham City, Ogden, Logan and Hyrum. The 9th covers the entire western portion of the state.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
Ben McAdams (D-Salt Lake City/Salt Lake), first elected in 2014

District 2 – Lean R in 2020
Aimee Winder Newton (R-Taylorsville/Salt Lake), first elected in 2014

District 3 – Safe R in 2020
Kim Coleman (R-West Jordan/Salt Lake), first elected in 2016

District 4 – Safe R in 2020
Chris Stewart (R-Farmington/Davis), first elected in 2012

District 5 – Safe R in 2020
Mia Love (R-Saratoga Springs/Utah), first elected in 2014

District 6 – Safe R in 2020
John Curtis (R-Provo/Utah), first elected in 2016

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
David Hinkins (R-Orangeville/Emery), first elected in 2012

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
Rob Bishop (R-Brigham City/Box Elder), first elected in 2002

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Evan Vickers (R-Cedar City/Irom), first elected in 2014


Total:
2016 – GOP 49 x DEM 25
2018 – GOP 41 x DEM 33 (D+8)
 
Kansas (9 Districts)
Kansas:


Kansas

Wichita

Overland Park

District 1:
PVI – R+6
President 2016: Trump +8%
President 2012: Romney +8%
President 2008: McCain +3%

Governor 2018: Kelly +14%
Senator 2016: Moran +17%

District 2:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +33%
President 2012: Romney +33%
President 2008: McCain +26%
Governor 2018: Kobach +5%
Senator 2016: Moran +43%



District 3:
PVI – R+5
President 2016: Clinton +1%
President 2012: Romney +17%
President 2008: McCain +7%

Governor 2018: Kelly +20%
Senator 2016: Moran +15%

District 4:
PVI – R+3
President 2016: Clinton +2%
President 2012: Romney +7%
President 2008: Obama +1%
Governor 2018: Kelly +23%

Senator 2016: Moran +7%

District 5:

PVI – R+3
President 2016: Trump +8%

President 2012: Obama +1%
President 2008: Obama +8%
Governor 2018: Kelly +14%

Senator 2016: Moran +11%

District 6:
PVI – R+6
President 2016: Trump +7%
President 2012: Romney +8%
President 2008: McCain +6%

Governor 2018: Kelly +20%
Senator 2016: Moran +21%

District 7:
PVI – R+20
President 2016: Trump +41%
President 2012: Romney +31%
President 2008: McCain +23%
Governor 2018: Kobach +15%
Senator 2016: Moran +45%


District 8:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +46%
President 2012: Romney +40%
President 2008: McCain +33%
Governor 2018: Kobach +14%
Senator 2016: Moran +53%


District 9:
PVI – R+31
President 2016: Trump +58%
President 2012: Romney +55%
President 2008: McCain +48%
Governor 2018: Kobach +28%
Senator 2016: Moran +67%



Kansas 1st District covers most of Wichita and was considered a tossup in 2018, but with the incumbent winning by a comfortable margin. The 2nd covers the western rest of Wichita, as well as the nearest counties. The 3rd District covers the 2nd largest city in the state, Overland Park. The 4th District covers Olathe and Lawrence.

The 5th District covers the northeast of the state, including Kansas City Kansas. The 6th District is located on the outskirts of Topeka, the state capital. The 7th covers southern Kansas. The 8th is in the center of the state, covering from the south of Wichita to the extreme north of Kansas. The 9th covers the entire western part of Kansas and is the most republican of the districts.


District 1 – Lean R in 2020
Ron Estes (R-Wichita/Sedgwick), first elected in 2014

District 2 – Safe R in 2020
Todd Tiahrt (R-Wichita/Sedgwick), first elected in 1994

District 3 – Tossup in 2020
Kevin Yoder (R-Overland Park/Johnson), first elected in 2010, defeated in 2018
Barry Grissom (D-Leawood/Johnson), first elected in 2018

District 4 –Tossup in 2020
Sandy Praeger (R-Lawrence/Douglas), first elected in 2008, retired in 2018
Sharice Davids (D-Shawnee/Johnson), elected in 2018

District 5 – Lean R in 2020
Kelly Kultala (D-Kansas City/Wyandotte), first elected in 2008, defeated in 2016
Dennis Pyle (R-Hiawatha/Brown), elected in 2016

District 6 – Likely R in 2020
Lynn Jenkins (R-Topeka/Shawnee), first elected in 2008, retired in 2018
Steve Watkins (R-Topeka/Shawnee), elected in 2018

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Jeff Longbine (R-Emporia/Lyon), first elected in 2012

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
Tracey Mann (R-Salina/Saline), first elected in 2012

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Roger Marshall (R-Great Bend/Barton), first elected in 2016


Total:
2016 – GOP 58 x DEM 25
2018 – GOP 48 x DEM 35 (D+10)
 
Thanks for watching!
I've already updated the states of Idaho, Nebraska and New Mexico with the maps you requested. And from now on I will include in all states maps closer to these small districts!
Thanks for that. Turns out NM's 1st was about what I thought it was, only more so.

I gotta say, your division of Omaha doesn't make much sense though. You've got downtown split between two districts.
And what's with the shape of Nevada's 4th? Does anybody even live in the boxy northeastern part?

Sorry if any of this comes across as too harsh, I think this is a cool series you've got going here.
 
Thanks for that. Turns out NM's 1st was about what I thought it was, only more so.

I gotta say, your division of Omaha doesn't make much sense though. You've got downtown split between two districts.
And what's with the shape of Nevada's 4th? Does anybody even live in the boxy northeastern part?

Sorry if any of this comes across as too harsh, I think this is a cool series you've got going here.
First of all about Nevada, I saw the calculations and exactly 3 people live in that northeastern square on the 4th, so I'll edit the map tomorrow and transfer that northeastern square to the 7th.
About Omaha, I made the 2nd to be entirely within the city and for that I ended up transferring a part of the city to the 1st (even because Omaha is too big not to be divided).
What about New Mexico 1st, I don't understand the problem with that district?
I will update the Nevada map tomorrow. Any suggestions are welcome, I will analyze them all, thanks for commenting.
 
Nevada:


Nevada


Las Vegas


Reno

District 1:
PVI – R+5
President 2016: Trump +9%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Laxalt +4%
Senator 2018: Heller +3%
Senator 2016: Heck +8%


District 2:
PVI – D+10
President 2016: Clinton +19%
President 2008: Obama +27%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +22%
Senator 2018: Rosen +23%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +20%


District 3:
PVI – D+6
President 2016: Clinton +13%
President 2008: Obama +21%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +18%
Senator 2018: Rosen +18%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +12%


District 4:
PVI – D+21
President 2016: Clinton +42%
President 2008: Obama +41%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +41%
Senator 2018: Rosen +44%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +44%


District 5:

PVI – D+18
President 2016: Clinton +35%
President 2008: Obama +41%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +36%
Senator 2018: Rosen +38%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +35%


District 6:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Clinton +4%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +7%
Senator 2018: Rosen +8%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +4%


District 7:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +17%
Governor 2018: Laxalt +28%
Senator 2018: Heller +28%
Senator 2016: Heck +29%


District 8:
PVI – D+4
President 2016: Clinton +9%
President 2008: Obama +19%
Governor 2018: Sisolak +11%
Senator 2018: Rosen +12%
Senator 2016: Cortez Masto +7%


District 9:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +23%
President 2008: McCain +4%
Governor 2018: Laxalt +23%
Senator 2018: Heller +22%
Senator 2016: Heck +23%



Nevada's 1st District covers the southern portion of the state and Clark County, the largest city in the district being Henderson. Districts 2 °, 3 °, 4 °, 5 ° and 6 ° cover Las Vegas and its surrounding regions. The 2nd is almost entirely centered on Paradise. The 3rd covers Enterprise and Spring Valley. The 4th covers the east end of Las Vegas, in addition to Sunrise Manor and an extensive strip north over Henderson. The 5th covers a central portion of Las Vegas, as well as the city of North Las Vegas. The 6th occupies most of the city of Las Vegas, as well as Summerlin South.

The 7th District is the largest in the state, covering a northern portion of the city of Las Vegas, as well as much of the interior of Nevada, as far north as the state and west. The 8th covers the city of Reno, the 3rd largest in the state. The 9th covers the capital Carson City, as well as the rest of the interior of the state that does not belong to the 7th.


District 1 – Lean R in 2020
Joe Heck (R-Henderson/Clark), first elected in 2010

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
Dina Titus (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2008

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Susie Lee (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2016

District 4 – Safe D in 2020
Chris Giunchigliani (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2010

District 5 – Safe D in 2020
Steven Horsford (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2012

District 6 – Lean D in 2020
Victoria Seaman (R-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2014, defeated in 2016
Nicole Cannizzaro (D-Las Vegas/Clark), first elected in 2016

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Cresent Hardy (R-Mesquite/Clark), first elected in 2014

District 8 – Likely D in 2020
Hillary Schieve (D-Reno/Washoe), first elected in 2016

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Mark Amodei (R-Carson City), first elected in 2010


Total:
2016 – GOP 41 x DEM 24
2018 – GOP 33 x DEM 32 (D+8)
I updated the map of Nevada, transferring part of the 4th to the 7th, without changing the numbers, just visual.
 
Arkansas (10 Districts)
Arkansas:


District 1:
PVI – D+11
President 2016: Clinton +28%
President 2008: Obama +20%
Governor 2018: Henderson +15%
Senator 2016: Eldridge +24%


District 2:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +25%
President 2008: McCain +19%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +35%
Senator 2016: Boozman +16%


District 3:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +20%
President 2008: McCain +13%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +29%
Senator 2016: Boozman +18%


District 4:
PVI – R+11
President 2016: Trump +22%
President 2008: McCain +20%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +31%
Senator 2016: Boozman +22%


District 5:
PVI – R+26
President 2016: Trump +53%
President 2008: McCain +31%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +60%
Senator 2016: Boozman +45%


District 6:
PVI – R+20
President 2016: Trump +36%
President 2008: McCain +32%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +44%
Senator 2016: Boozman +28%


District 7:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +37%
President 2008: McCain +26%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +44%
Senator 2016: Boozman +29%


District 8:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +45%
President 2008: McCain +36%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +54%
Senator 2016: Boozman +39%


District 9:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +28%
President 2008: McCain +23%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +30%
Senator 2016: Boozman +27%


District 10:
PVI – R+20
President 2016: Trump +32%
President 2008: McCain +36%
Governor 2018: Hutchinson +39%
Senator 2016: Boozman +35%



The 1st District of Arkansas is the only district in the state represented by a member of the Democratic party, and covers the state capital, Little Rock. The 2nd district is just east of the 1st. The 3rd covers the southeast of the state. The 4th the northeast and the 5th the north. The 6th is west of the 1st. The 7th is in southwest Arkansas, with the 8th just above, in the west of the state. The 9th and 10th are northwest of Arkansas.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
Joyce Elliott (D-Little Rock/Pulaski), first elected in 2010

District 2 – Safe R in 2020
Leslie Rutledge (R-Cabot/Lonoke), first elected in 2014

District 3 – Safe R in 2020
Matthew Shepherd (R-El Dorado/Union), first elected in 2014

District 4 – Safe R in 2020
Rick Crawford (R-Jonesboro/Crowley), first elected in 2010

District 5 – Safe R in 2020
Blake Johnson (R-Corning/Clay), first elected in 2016

District 6 – Safe R in 2020
Dennis Milligan (R-Benton/Saline), first elected in 2014

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Bruce Westerman (R-Hot Springs/Garland), first elected in 2014

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
Jon Eubanks (R-Paris/Logan), first elected in 2014

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Bob Ballinger (R-Berryville/Carroll), first elected in 2016

District 10 – Safe R in 2020
Steve Womack (R-Rogers/Benton), first elected in 2010



Total:
2016 – GOP 67 x DEM 26
2018 – GOP 57 x DEM 36 (D+10)
 
First of all about Nevada, I saw the calculations and exactly 3 people live in that northeastern square on the 4th
Lol, sounds about right.

About Omaha, I made the 2nd to be entirely within the city and for that I ended up transferring a part of the city to the 1st (even because Omaha is too big not to be divided).
Sure, I get that, but it would make more sense to transfer some of the more suburban parts to the 1st instead of the heart of the urban core.

What about New Mexico 1st, I don't understand the problem with that district?
Absolutely nothing. I wasn't quite sure where it was from the big map, but the closer map confirmed that it covered basically the area I thought it did. That's all I was saying there.
 
Lol, sounds about right.

Sure, I get that, but it would make more sense to transfer some of the more suburban parts to the 1st instead of the heart of the urban core.

Absolutely nothing. I wasn't quite sure where it was from the big map, but the closer map confirmed that it covered basically the area I thought it did. That's all I was saying there.
I understand your suggestion about Omaha, I will analyze the map of Nebraska better.
And now I understand what you meant about New Mexico 1 °, I thought it was a problem.
Thanks!
 
Mississippi (10 Districts)
Mississippi:


District 1:
PVI – D+16
President 2008: Obama +31%


District 2:
PVI – R+13
President 2008: McCain +21%


District 3:
PVI – D+4
President 2008: Obama +11%


District 4:
PVI – D+8
President 2008: Obama +19%


District 5:
PVI – R+17
President 2008: McCain +30%


District 6:
PVI – R+19
President 2008: McCain +29%


District 7:
PVI – R+22
President 2008: McCain +38%


District 8:
PVI – R+22
President 2008: McCain +38%


District 9:
PVI – R+21
President 2008: McCain +37%


District 10:
PVI – R+7
President 2008: McCain +9%



The 1st District occupies most of the capital and largest city in the state, Jackson, going south towards Brookhaven. The 2nd is in the south of the state, including the city of Hattiesburg. The 3rd and 4th are along the Mississippi River. The 5th is in the north of the state.
The 6th is in the northern portion of the eastern border of the state. The 7th is at the southern end of the state, with the largest city Gulfport. The 8th is in the southern portion of the eastern border of the state. The 9th is in the center of the state, with the largest city Meridian, and the east part of the capital Jackson. The 10th is in the central portion of the eastern border of the state.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
Bennie Thompson (D-Bolton/Hinds), first elected in 1992

District 2 – Safe R in 2020
Tom King (R-Petal/Forrest), first elected in 2002

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Mike Espy (D-Yazoo), first elected in 1986

District 4 – Safe D in 2020
Derrick Simmons (D-Greenville/Washington), first elected in 2014

District 5 – Safe R in 2020
Rita Potts Parks (R-Corinth/Alcorn), first elected in 2012

District 6 – Safe R in 2020
Alan Nunnelee (R-Tupelo/Lee), first elected in 2010, died in 2015
Trent Kelly (R-Saltillo/Lee), first elected in 2015

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Steven Palazzo (R-Gulfport/Harrison), first elected in 2010

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
Chris McDaniel (R-Ellisville/Jones), first elected in 2014

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Gregg Harper (R-Brandon/Rankin), first elected in 2008, retired in 2018
Michael Guest (R-Brandon/Rankin), first elected in 2008

District 10 – Likely R in 2020
Amy Tuck (R-Oktibbeha), first elected in 2006



Total:
2016 – GOP 74 x DEM 29
2018 – GOP 64 x DEM 39 (D+10)
 
House Seniority after 2016 Election:


First Elected in 1973

  • Don Young (R-Alaska 2)
First Elected in 1986
  • Mike Espy (D-Mississippi 3)
First Elected in 1992
  • Bennie Thompson (D-Mississippi 1)
First Elected in 1994
  • Charles Bass (R-New Hampshire 1)
  • Todd Tiahrt (R-Kansas 2)
First Elected in 1998
  • Mike Simpson (R-Idaho 5)
First Elected in 2000
  • James Langevin (D-Rhode Island 3)
First Elected in 2002
  • Jeb Bradley (R-New Hampshire 3)
  • Ed Case (D-Hawaii 2)
  • Steve Pearce (R-New Mexico 6)
  • Rob Bishop (R-Utah 8)
  • Tom King (R-Mississippi 2)
First Elected in 2004
  • Jeff Fortenberry (R-Nebraska 4)
First Elected in 2006
  • Peter Welch (D-Vermont 1)
  • Adrian Smith (R-Nebraska 6)
  • John Raese (R-West Virginia 2)
  • Steve Harrison (R-West Virginia 3)
  • Amy Tuck (R-Mississippi 10)
First Elected in 2008
  • Cyntia Lummis (R-Wyoming 2)
  • Brent Hill (R-Idaho 3)
  • Rick Sheehy (R-Nebraska 5)
  • Dianne Hamilton (R-New Mexico 3)
  • Ben Ray Lujan (D-New Mexico 5)
  • Dina Titus (D-Nevada 2)
  • Sandy Praeger (R-Kansas 4)
  • Lynn Jenkins (R-Kansas 6)
  • Gregg Harper (R-Mississippi 9)
First Elected in 2010
  • Rick Berg (R-North Dakota 1)
  • Kristi Noem (R-South Dakota 2)
  • Colin Bonini (R-Delaware 3)
  • David Cicilline (D-Rhode Island 1)
  • Cynthia Dill (D-Maine 1)
  • Mufi Hannemann (D-Hawaii 1)
  • Raul Labrador (R-Idaho 2)
  • David McKinley (R-West Virginia 4)
  • William Sharer (R-New Mexico 4)
  • Joe Heck (R-Nevada 1)
  • Chris Giunchigliani (D-Nevada 4)
  • Mark Amodei (R-Nevada 9)
  • Kevin Yoder (R-Kansas 3)
  • Joyce Elliott (D-Arkansas 1)
  • Rick Crawford (R-Arkansas 4)
  • Steve Womack (R-Arkansas 10)
  • Steven Palazzo (R-Mississippi 7)
First Elected in 2012
  • Liz Cheney (R-Wyoming 1)
  • Kevin Cramer (R-North Dakota 2)
  • Marty Jackley (R-South Dakota 3)
  • Ryan Zinke (R-Montana 2)
  • Allan Fung (R-Rhode Island 2)
  • Ann McLane Kuster (D-New Hampshire 2)
  • Bruce Poliquin (R-Maine 3)
  • Bill Cole (R-West Virginia 5)
  • Michelle Lujan Grisham (D-New Mexico 1)
  • Steven Horsford (D-Nevada 5)
  • Chris Stewart (R-Utah 4)
  • David Hinkins (R-Utah 7)
  • Jeff Longbine (R-Kansas 7)
  • Tracey Mann (R-Kansas 8)
  • Rita Potts Parks (R-Mississippi 5)
First Elected in 2014
  • Dan Sullivan (R-Alaska 1)
  • Shantel Krebs (R-South Dakota 1)
  • Valerie Longhurst (D-Delaware 2)
  • Rick Hill (R-Montana 3)
  • Marilinda Garcia (R-New Hampshire 4)
  • Mike Thibodeau (R-Maine 4)
  • Bernard Carvalho (D-Hawaii 3)
  • Russ Fulcher (R-Idaho 1)
  • Don Bacon (R-Nebraska 1)
  • Brad Ashford (D-Nebraska 2)
  • Beau McCoy (R-Nebraska 3)
  • Alex Mooney (R-West Virginia 1)
  • Evan Jenkins (R-West Virginia 6)
  • Hector Balderas (D-New Mexico 2)
  • Cresent Hardy (R-Nevada 7)
  • Ben McAdams (D-Utah 1)
  • Aimee Winder Newton (R-Utah 2)
  • Mia Love (R-Utah 5)
  • Evan Vickers (R-Utah 9)
  • Ron Estes (R-Kansas 1)
  • Leslie Rutledge (R-Arkansas 2)
  • Matthew Shepherd (R-Arkansas 3)
  • Dennis Milligan (R-Arkansas 6)
  • Bruce Westerman (R-Arkansas 7)
  • Jon Eubanks (R-Arkansas 8)
  • Derrick Simmons (D-Mississippi 4)
  • Chris McDaniel (R-Mississippi 8)
First Elected in 2015
  • Trent Kelly (R-Mississippi 6)
First Elected in 2016
  • Tim Ashe (D-Vermont 2)
  • Lisa Blunt Rochester (D-Delaware 1)
  • Greg Gianforte (R-Montana 1)
  • Jared Golden (D-Maine 2)
  • Kai Kahele (D-Hawaii 4)
  • Luke Malek (D-Idaho 4)
  • Xochitl Torres Small (D-New Mexico 7)
  • Susie Lee (D-Nevada 3)
  • Nicole Cannizzaro (D-Nevada 6)
  • Hillary Schieve (D-Nevada 8)
  • Kim Coleman (R-Utah 3)
  • John Curtis (R-Utah 6)
  • Dennis Pyle (R-Kansas 5)
  • Roger Marshall (R-Kansas 9)
  • Blake Johnson (R-Arkansas 5)
  • Bob Ballinger (R-Arkansas 9)
House Seniority after 2018 Election:


First Elected in 1973

  • Don Young (R-Alaska 2)
First Elected in 1986
  • Mike Espy (D-Mississippi 3)
First Elected in 1992
  • Bennie Thompson (D-Mississippi 1)
First Elected in 1994
  • Todd Tiahrt (R-Kansas 2)
First Elected in 1998
  • Mike Simpson (R-Idaho 5)
First Elected in 2000
  • James Langevin (D-Rhode Island 3)
First Elected in 2002
  • Ed Case (D-Hawaii 2)
  • Rob Bishop (R-Utah 8)
  • Tom King (R-Mississippi 2)
First Elected in 2006
  • Peter Welch (D-Vermont 1)
  • Adrian Smith (R-Nebraska 6)
  • John Raese (R-West Virginia 2)
  • Steve Harrison (R-West Virginia 3)
  • Amy Tuck (R-Mississippi 10)
First Elected in 2008
  • Cyntia Lummis (R-Wyoming 2)
  • Brent Hill (R-Idaho 3)
  • Rick Sheehy (R-Nebraska 5)
  • Ben Ray Lujan (D-New Mexico 5)
  • Dina Titus (D-Nevada 2)
First Elected in 2010
  • Rick Berg (R-North Dakota 1)
  • Colin Bonini (R-Delaware 3)
  • David Cicilline (D-Rhode Island 1)
  • Cynthia Dill (D-Maine 1)
  • Mufi Hannemann (D-Hawaii 1)
  • Raul Labrador (R-Idaho 2)
  • David McKinley (R-West Virginia 4)
  • William Sharer (R-New Mexico 4)
  • Joe Heck (R-Nevada 1)
  • Chris Giunchigliani (D-Nevada 4)
  • Mark Amodei (R-Nevada 9)
  • Joyce Elliott (D-Arkansas 1)
  • Rick Crawford (R-Arkansas 4)
  • Steve Womack (R-Arkansas 10)
  • Steven Palazzo (R-Mississippi 7)
First Elected in 2012
  • Liz Cheney (R-Wyoming 1)
  • Marty Jackley (R-South Dakota 3)
  • Allan Fung (R-Rhode Island 2)
  • Ann McLane Kuster (D-New Hampshire 2)
  • Bruce Poliquin (R-Maine 3)
  • Bill Cole (R-West Virginia 5)
  • Steven Horsford (D-Nevada 5)
  • Chris Stewart (R-Utah 4)
  • David Hinkins (R-Utah 7)
  • Jeff Longbine (R-Kansas 7)
  • Tracey Mann (R-Kansas 8)
  • Rita Potts Parks (R-Mississippi 5)
First Elected in 2014
  • Dan Sullivan (R-Alaska 1)
  • Shantel Krebs (R-South Dakota 1)
  • Valerie Longhurst (D-Delaware 2)
  • Bernard Carvalho (D-Hawaii 3)
  • Don Bacon (R-Nebraska 1)
  • Brad Ashford (D-Nebraska 2)
  • Beau McCoy (R-Nebraska 3)
  • Alex Mooney (R-West Virginia 1)
  • Hector Balderas (D-New Mexico 2)
  • Cresent Hardy (R-Nevada 7)
  • Ben McAdams (D-Utah 1)
  • Aimee Winder Newton (R-Utah 2)
  • Mia Love (R-Utah 5)
  • Evan Vickers (R-Utah 9)
  • Ron Estes (R-Kansas 1)
  • Leslie Rutledge (R-Arkansas 2)
  • Matthew Shepherd (R-Arkansas 3)
  • Dennis Milligan (R-Arkansas 6)
  • Bruce Westerman (R-Arkansas 7)
  • Jon Eubanks (R-Arkansas 8)
  • Derrick Simmons (D-Mississippi 4)
  • Chris McDaniel (R-Mississippi 8)
First Elected in 2015
  • Trent Kelly (R-Mississippi 6)
First Elected in 2016
  • Tim Ashe (D-Vermont 2)
  • Lisa Blunt Rochester (D-Delaware 1)
  • Greg Gianforte (R-Montana 1)
  • Jared Golden (D-Maine 2)
  • Kai Kahele (D-Hawaii 4)
  • Luke Malek (R-Idaho 4)
  • Xochitl Torres Small (D-New Mexico 7)
  • Susie Lee (D-Nevada 3)
  • Nicole Cannizzaro (D-Nevada 6)
  • Hillary Schieve (D-Nevada 8)
  • Kim Coleman (R-Utah 3)
  • John Curtis (R-Utah 6)
  • Dennis Pyle (R-Kansas 5)
  • Roger Marshall (R-Kansas 9)
  • Blake Johnson (R-Arkansas 5)
  • Bob Ballinger (R-Arkansas 9)
First Elected in 2017
  • Matt Rosendale (R-Montana 2)
First Elected in 2018
  • Kelly Armstrong (R-North Dakota 2)
  • Dusty Johnson (R-South Dakota 2)
  • Jon Sesso (D-Montana 3)
  • Jim Donchess (D-New Hampshire 1)
  • Andrew Hosmer (D-New Hampshire 3)
  • Maura Sullivan (D-New Hampshire 4)
  • Hannah Pingree (D-Maine 4)
  • Dave Bieter (D-Idaho 1)
  • Chris Beutler (D-Nebraska 4)
  • Carol Miller (R-West Virginia 6)
  • Damon Martinez (D-New Mexico 1)
  • Howie Morales (D-New Mexico 3)
  • Jim Townsend (R-New Mexico 6)
  • Barry Grissom (D-Kansas 3)
  • Sharice Davids (D-Kansas 4)
  • Steve Watkins (R-Kansas 6)
  • Michael Guest (R-Mississippi 9)
I updated House Seniority 2016 and 2018 to the state of Mississippi, we have finally passed the 100 districts, with 103 so far!
 
Iowa (10 Districts)
Iowa:


Iowa

Des Moines

District 1:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +12%

President 2008: Obama +15%
Governor 2018: Reynolds +7%
Senator 2016: Grassley +25%


District 2:
PVI – D+2
President 2016: Clinton +1%
President 2008: Obama +17%
Governor 2018: Hubbell +7%
Senator 2016: Grassley +15%


District 3:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Trump +4%
President 2008: Obama +16%
Governor 2018: Hubbell +2%

Senator 2016: Grassley +16%

District 4:
PVI – D+4
President 2016: Clinton +6%
President 2008: Obama +21%
Governor 2018: Hubbell +14%

Senator 2016: Grassley +9%

District 5:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +8%

President 2008: Obama +17%
Governor 2018: Reynolds +4%
Senator 2016: Grassley +24%


District 6:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +18%
President 2008: McCain +2%
Governor 2018: Reynolds +10%
Senator 2016: Grassley +33%


District 7:
PVI – D+10
President 2016: Clinton +12%
President 2008: Obama +22%
Governor 2018: Hubbell +29%
Senator 2016: Judge +3%


District 8:
PVI – R+11
President 2016: Trump +24%
President 2008: McCain +6%
Governor 2018: Reynolds +17%
Senator 2016: Grassley +39%


District 9:
PVI – R+17
President 2016: Trump +40%
President 2008: McCain +15%
Governor 2018: Reynolds +37%
Senator 2016: Grassley +51%


District 10:
PVI – R+6
President 2016: Trump +17%

President 2008: Obama +6%
Governor 2018: Reynolds +9%
Senator 2016: Grassley +32%



Iowa is a state full of competitive districts. The 1st District covers the northeast of the state, with Dubuque as its largest city. In 2018, Rod Blum won a tight re-election against Abby Finkenauer.
The 2nd District centers around Cedar Rapids. The 3rd is in the southeast of the state, with Davenport as its largest city, and despite the many tossups, it was the only district that flipped in 2018.
The 4th district is adjacent to the 3rd, with Iowa City as the largest city. The 5th District is to the north, with Waterloo as its largest city. The 6th is close to Des Moines, with the largest city Ankeny. The 7th covers Des Moines and West Des Moines.
The 8th is in the southwest of the state. The 9th is in the northwest of the state and is the most republican of the districts, with the largest city Sioux City. The 10th is next to the 9th, in the north of the state.

District 1 –Tossup in 2020
Rod Blum (R-Dubuque), first elected in 2014

District 2 – Lean D in 2020
Rob Hogg (D-Cedar Rapids/Linn), first elected in 2008

District 3 – Tossup in 2020
Mark Lofgren (R-Muscatine), first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Monica Kurth (D-Davenport/Scott), elected in 2018

District 4 – Likely D in 2020
Dave Loebsack (D-Iowa City/Johnson), first elected in 2006

District 5 – Likely R in 2020
Pat Grassley (R-New Hartford/Butler), first elected in 2014

District 6 – Likely R in 2020
Matt Strawn (R-Ankeny/Polk), first elected in 2014

District 7 – Safe D in 2020
Christie Vilsack (D-Des Moines/Polk), first elected in 2010

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
David Young (R-Van Meter/Dallas), first elected in 2014

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Steve King (R-Kiron/Crawford), first elected in 2002

District 10 – Likely R in 2020
Tim Kraayenbrink (R-Fort Dodge/Webster), first elected in 2016



Total:
2016 – GOP 81 x DEM 32
2018 – GOP 70 x DEM 43 (D+11)
 
Connecticut (12 Districts)
Connecticut:


District 1:
PVI – D+8
President 2008: Obama +20%


District 2:
PVI – D+3
President 2008: Obama +12%


District 3:
PVI – D+10
President 2008: Obama +25%


District 4:
PVI – R+4
President 2008: Obama +6%

District 5:
PVI – D+17
President 2008: Obama +40%


District 6:
PVI – D+2
President 2008: Obama +14%


District 7:
PVI – D+3
President 2008: Obama +17%


District 8:
PVI – D+6
President 2008: Obama +24%


District 9:
PVI – D+7
President 2008: Obama +26%


District 10:
PVI – D+20
President 2008: Obama +46%


District 11:
PVI – D+7
President 2008: Obama +26%


District 12:
PVI – D+3
President 2008: Obama +19%



The 1st District is in the southwest of the state, covering the cities of Stamford, Greenwich and Norwalk. The 2nd covers the central part of Fairfield County, with Danbury as the largest city. The 3rd is concentrated in the largest city in the state, Bridgeport, as well as its surroundings. The 4th covers Litchfield County, and is the only one represented by the GOP after the 2018 election.
The 5th is centered on New Haven, as well as its suburbs, such as West Haven, East Haven and Milford. The 6th is north of the 5th, with the largest city Waterbury. The 7th covers the remaining eastern portion of New Haven County. The 8th covers the entire territory of Middletown in the center of the state to New London, in the southeast. The 9th is in the extreme center of Connecticut, with Bristol as the largest city.
The 10th focuses on the city of Hartford, the 3rd largest in the state. The 11th is next to the 10th, covering Manchester, Colchester, Vernon and Enfield. The 12th covers all of Eastern Connecticut, having been represented by the GOP until the 2018 election.

District 1 –Safe D in 2020
Jim Himes (D-Cob Cob/Fairfield), first elected in 2008

District 2 – Likely D in 2020
Bob Godfrey (D-Danbury/Fairfield), first elected in 2010

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Joe Ganim (D-Bridgeport/Fairfield), first elected in 2000

District 4 – Lean R in 2020
Kevin Witkos (R-Canton/Hartford), first elected in 2012

District 5 – Safe D in 2020
Rosa DeLauro (D-New Haven), first elected in 1990

District 6 – Likely D in 2020
Joan Hartley (D-Waterbury/New Haven), first elected in 2008

District 7 – Likely D in 2020
Elizabeth Esty (D-Chesire/New Haven), first elected in 2012, retired in 2018
Jahana Hayes (D-Wolcott/New Haven), elected in 2018

District 8 – Safe D in 2020
Dan Drew (D-Middletown/Middlesex), first elected in 2014

District 9 – Safe D in 2020
Theresa Gerratana (D-New Britain/Hartford), first elected in 2014

District 10 – Safe D in 2020
Pedro Segarra (D-Hartford), first elected in 2014

District 11 – Safe D in 2020
John B. Larson (D-East Hartford/Hartford), first elected in 1998

District 12 – Lean D in 2020
Rob Simmons (R-Stonington/New London), first elected in 2000, retired in 2018
Mae Flexer (D-Danielson/Windham), elected in 2018


Total:
2016 – GOP 83 x DEM 42
2018 – GOP 71 x DEM 54 (D+12)
 
Oklahoma (12 Districts)
Oklahoma:


Oklahoma

Oklahoma City

Tulsa

District 1:
PVI – R+11
President 2016: Trump +19%
President 2008: McCain +19%

Governor 2018: Edmondson +4%
Senator 2016: Lankford +32%

District 2:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +7%
President 2008: McCain +16%

Governor 2018: Edmondson +15%
Senator 2016: Lankford +22%

District 3:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +30%
President 2008: McCain +36%
Governor 2018: Stitt +4%
Senator 2016: Lankford +44%


District 4:
PVI – R+23
President 2016: Trump +47%
President 2008: McCain +37%
Governor 2018: Stitt +23%
Senator 2016: Lankford +53%


District 5:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +62%
President 2008: McCain +54%
Governor 2018: Stitt +39%
Senator 2016: Lankford +64%


District 6:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +37%
Governor 2018: Stitt +11%
Senator 2016: Lankford +43%


District 7:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +14%
President 2008: McCain +11%

Governor 2018: Edmondson +6%
Senator 2016: Lankford +14%

District 8:
PVI – R+23
President 2016: Trump +46%
President 2008: McCain +33%
Governor 2018: Stitt +21%
Senator 2016: Lankford +49%


District 9:
PVI – R+25
President 2016: Trump +51%
President 2008: McCain +36%
Governor 2018: Stitt +27%
Senator 2016: Lankford +52%


District 10:
PVI – R+21
President 2016: Trump +45%
President 2008: McCain +29%
Governor 2018: Stitt +16%
Senator 2016: Lankford +42%


District 11:
PVI – R+26
President 2016: Trump +54%
President 2008: McCain +38%
Governor 2018: Stitt +25%
Senator 2016: Lankford +47%


District 12:
PVI – R+18
President 2016: Trump +34%
President 2008: McCain +27%
Governor 2018: Stitt +7%
Senator 2016: Lankford +42%


Oklahoma's 1st, 2nd and 3rd districts are concentrated around Oklahoma City. The 1st is to the east, with the largest cities being Edmond, most of Moore and Midwest City. The 2nd comprises most of Oklahoma City. The 3rd is to the west, with a part of Oklahoma City, Yukon and Bethany.

The 4th is in the southwest of the state, as the largest Lawton city. The 5th occupies the west of the state, including the entire Panhandlee. The 6th covers the south of the city of Tulsa, as well as Broken Arrow. The 7th occupies most of the rest of Tulsa, in addition to Owasso, to the north.

The 8th is in the center of the state, occupying from the north of Edmondson to the south of Tulsa, in Sapulpa. 9th is in northeastern Oklahoma. The 10th is west of the state, in the central part, starting from the limits of Broken Arrown, on the 6th. The 11th covers the entire southeastern portion of the state. The 12th occupies a region that begins south of Oklahoma City, in Norman, down to the southern border of Oklahoma.

District 1 – Likely R in 2020
Steve Russell (R-Del City/Oklahoma), first elected in 2014

District 2 – Tossup in 2020
Greg Treat (R-Oklahoma City/Oklahoma), first elected in 2012, defeated in 2018
Kendra Horn (D-Oklahoma City/Oklahoma), elected in 2018

District 3 – Safe R in 2020
Terry Neese (R-Yukon/Canadian), first elected in 1996

District 4 – Safe R in 2020
T. W. Shannon (R-Lawton/Comanche), first elected in 2014

District 5 – Safe R in 2020
Frank Lucas (R-Enid/Garfield), first elected in 1994

District 6 – Safe R in 2020
Nathan Dahm (R-Tulsa), first elected in 2016

District 7 – Likely R in 2020
Kevin Hern (R-Tulsa), first elected in 2016

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
Roger Thompson (R-Okemah/Okfuskee), first elected in 2016

District 9 – Safe R in 2020
Micheal Bergstrom (R-Adair/Mayes), first elected in 2016

District 10 – Safe R in 2020
Markwayne Mullin (R-Westville/Adair), first elected in 2012

District 11 – Safe R in 2020
Shane Jett (R-Shawnee/Pottawatomie), first elected in 2010

District 12 – Safe R in 2020
Tom Cole (R-Moore/Cleveland), first elected in 2002


Total:
2016 – GOP 95 x DEM 42
2018 – GOP 82 x DEM 55 (D+13)
 
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