1000 Congressional Districts

House Seniority after 2016 Election:


First Elected in 1973

  • Don Young (R-Alaska 2)
First Elected in 1974
  • Rick Nolan (D-Minnesota 8)
First Elected in 1978
  • Jim Sensenbrenner (R-Wisconsin 7)
First Elected in 1980
  • Hal Rogers (R-Kentucky 10)
  • Steny Hoyer (D-Maryland 19)
First Elected in 1982
  • Jim Cooper (D-Tennessee 6)
First Elected in 1984
  • Pete Visclosky (D-Indiana 14)
First Elected in 1986
  • Mike Espy (D-Mississippi 3)
  • Peter De Fazio (D-Oregon 10)
  • Kweisi Mfume (D-Maryland 4)
  • Jimmy Duncan (R-Tennessee 13)
First Elected in 1988
  • Richard Neal (D-Massachusetts 17)
First Elected in 1990
  • Rosa DeLauro (D-Connecticut 5)
  • Collin Peterson (D-Minnesota 17)
First Elected in 1992
  • Bennie Thompson (D-Mississippi 1)
  • Jim Clyburn (D-South Carolina 1)
  • Albert Wynn (D-Maryland 17)
  • Dick Saslaw (D-Virginia 4)
  • Bobby Scott (D-Virginia 15)
  • Emmett Hanger (R-Virginia 19)
  • Bob Goodlatte (R-Virginia 24)
First Elected in 1994
  • Charles Bass (R-New Hampshire 1)
  • Todd Tiahrt (R-Kansas 2)
  • Frank Lucas (R-Oklahoma 5)
  • Mark Sanford (R-South Carolina 5)
  • Elijah Cummings (D-Maryland 5)
  • Van Hilleary (R-Tennessee 7)
  • Randy McNally (R-Tennessee 16)
First Elected in 1996, special
  • Earl Blumenauer (D-Oregon 2)
First Elected in 1996
  • Terry Neese (R-Oklahoma 3)
  • Robert Aderholt (R-Alabama 10)
  • Diana DeGette (D-Colorado 1)
  • Peter Barca (D-Wisconsin 5)
  • Ron Kind (D-Wisconsin 16)
  • Marc Pacheco (D-Massachusetts 4)
  • Jim McGovern (D-Massachusetts 21)
  • Adam Smith (D-Washington 13)
First Elected in 1998
  • Mike Simpson (R-Idaho 5)
  • John B. Larson (D-Connecticut 11)
  • Greg Walden (R-Oregon 13)
  • Paul Ryan (R-Wisconsin 8)
  • Becky Skillman (R-Indiana 7)
  • Mike Capuano (D-Massachusetts 10)
First Elected in 2000
  • James Langevin (D-Rhode Island 3)
  • Joe Ganim (D-Connecticut 3)
  • Rob Simmons (R-Connecticut 12)
  • Brad Hutto (D-South Carolina 6)
  • Betty McCollum (D-Minnesota 7)
  • Lacy Clay (D-Missouri 1)
  • Sam Graves (D-Missouri 14)
  • Stephen F. Lynch (D-Massachusetts 6)
  • Rick Larsen (D-Washington 15)
  • Randy Forbes (R-Virginia 14)
  • Tommy Norment (R-Virginia 17)
First Elected in 2001
  • Joe Wilson (R-South Carolina 1)
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)
  • Steve King (R-Iowa 9)
  • Tom Cole (R-Oklahoma 12)
  • Bill Bradbury (D-Oregon 7)
  • Thomas C. Alexander (R-South Carolina 12)
  • Mike Rogers (R-Alabama 13)
  • John Kline (R-Minnesota 3)
  • Dutch Ruppersberger (D-Maryland 6)
  • Marsha Blackburn (R-Tennessee 8)
  • Raúl Grijalva (D-Arizona 4)
  • Trent Franks (R-Arizona 14)
  • Robert DeLeo (D-Massachusetts 7)
  • Terry Kilgore (R-Virginia 26)
First Elected in 2004, special
  • Ben Chandler (D-Kentucky 6)
First Elected in 2004
  • Jeff Fortenberry (R-Nebraska 4)
  • Michelle Fischbach (R-Minnesota 16)
  • Gwen Moore (D-Wisconsin 1)
  • Joe Leibham (R-Wisconsin 6)
  • Dale Schultz (R-Wisconsin 17)
  • Christopher Shank (R-Maryland 9)
  • Peter Kinder (R-Missouri 6)
  • Emanuel Cleaver (D-Missouri 11)
  • Frank Niceley (R-Tennessee 14)
  • Mae Beavers (R-Tennessee 17)
  • James R. Buck (R-Indiana 20)
  • Niki Tsongas (D-Massachusetts 15)
  • Doug Ericksen (R-Washington 2)
  • Karen Keiser (D-Washington 8)
  • Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R-Washington 22)
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)
  • Dave Loebsack (D-Iowa 4)
  • Richard Devlin (D-Oregon 5)
  • John Yarmuth (D-Kentucky 1)
  • Priscila Dunn (D-Alabama 6)
  • Ed Perlmutter (D-Colorado 5)
  • Doug Lamborn (R-Colorado 13)
  • Tim Walz (D-Minnesota 2)
  • Keith Ellison (D-Minnesota 11)
  • Nancy Floreen (D-Maryland 12)
  • Steve Cohen (D-Tennessee 1)
  • Dennis Roach (R-Tennessee 15)
  • Dave Farnsworth (R-Arizona 9)
  • Bob Cherry (R-Indiana 8)
  • Ronnie Alting (R-Indiana 21)
  • Patricia Haddad (D-Massachusetts 3)
  • Frank Chopp (D-Washington 3)
  • Ron Sims (D-Washington 10)
  • Mamie Locke (D-Virginia 18)
First Elected in 2007
  • Rob Wittman (R-Virginia 11)
First Elected in 2008, special
  • André Carson (D-Indiana 2)
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)
  • Rob Hogg (D-Iowa 2)
  • Jim Himes (D-Connecticut 1)
  • Joan Hartley (D-Connecticut 6)
  • Laurie Monnes Anderson (D-Oregon 1)
  • Kurt Schraeder (D-Oregon 4)
  • Damon Thayer (R-Kentucky 7)
  • Brett Guthrie (R-Kentucky 12)
  • Kip Holden (D-Louisiana 8)
  • Keith Hightower (D-Louisiana 13)
  • Jay Lucas (R-South Carolina 8)
  • Cam Ward (R-Alabama 5)
  • Jim McClendon (R-Alabama 12)
  • Bobby Bright (D-Alabama 14)
  • Jared Polis (D-Colorado 4)
  • Rebecca Otto (D-Minnesota 4)
  • Bev Scalze (D-Minnesota 6)
  • Erik Paulsen (R-Minnesota 9)
  • Jon Erpenbach (D-Wisconsin 10)
  • Pamela Beidle (D-Wisconsin 7)
  • Blaine Luetkemeyer (R-Missouri 16)
  • Phil Roe (R-Tennessee 8)
  • Thomas McDermott (D-Indiana 13)
  • Barbara L'Italien (D-Massachusetts 13)
  • Craig Pridemore (D-Washington 17)
  • Chuck Caputo (D-Virginia 2)
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)
  • Christie Vilsack (D-Iowa 7)
  • Bob Godfrey (D-Connecticut 2)
  • Shane Jett (R-Oklahoma 11)
  • Bruce Hanna (R-Oregon 12)
  • Jerry Abramson (D-Kentucky 2)
  • Trey Grayson (R-Kentucky 3)
  • Thomas Massie (R-Kentucky 5)
  • Ed Worley (R-Kentucky 8)
  • Steven Rudy (R-Kentucky 14)
  • Cedric Richmond (D-Louisiana 1)
  • Gerald Long (R-Louisiana 12)
  • Greg Gregory (R-South Carolina 9)
  • Trey Gowdy (R-South Carolina 11)
  • Jeff Duncan (R-South Carolina 15)
  • Chad Fincher (R-Alabama 2)
  • Terri Sewell (D-Alabama 7)
  • Arthur Orr (R-Alabama 8)
  • Mo Brooks (R-Alabama 9)
  • Frank McNulty (R-Colorado 7)
  • Morgan Carroll (D-Colorado 9)
  • Don Marostica (R-Colorado 11)
  • Scott Tipton (R-Colorado 15)
  • Carla Nelson (R-Minnesota 1)
  • Debra Hilstrom (D-Minnesota 12)
  • Lena Taylor (D-Wisconsin 3)
  • Sean Duffy (R-Wisconsin 19)
  • Mike Smigiel (R-Maryland 2)
  • Allan Kittleman (R-Maryland 8)
  • Billy Long (R-Missouri 18)
  • Vicky Hartzler (R-Missouri 20)
  • A C Wharton (D-Tennessee 2)
  • Stephen Fincher (R-Tennessee 4)
  • Chuck Fleischmann (R-Tennessee 9)
  • Steve Southerland (R-Tennessee 12)
  • Diane Black (R-Tennessee 18)
  • Scott DesJarlais (R-Tennessee 21)
  • David Schweikert (R-Arizona 16)
  • Paul Gosar (R-Arizona 19)
  • Jean Breaux (D-Indiana 3)
  • Todd Rokita (R-Indiana 5)
  • Larry Bucshon (R-Indiana 9)
  • Brandt Hershman (R-Indiana 15)
  • Bill Keating (D-Massachusetts 1)
  • Keiko Orrall (R-Massachusetts 2)
  • Dick Muri (R-Washington 6)
  • Jaime Herrera Beutler (R-Washington 16)
  • Mark Sickles (D-Virginia 6)
  • Robert Hurt (R-Virginia 16)
  • C. W. Carrico Sr. (R-Virginia 25)
First Elected in 2012, special
  • Suzanne Bonamici (D-Oregon 3)
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)
  • Kevin Witkos (R-Connecticut 4)
  • Elizabeth Esty (D-Connecticut 7)
  • Greg Treat (R-Oklahoma 2)
  • Markwayne Mullin (R-Oklahoma 10)
  • Deborah Boone (D-Oregon 6)
  • Fred Girod (R-Oregon 8)
  • Arnie Roblan (D-Oregon 9)
  • John Schickel (R-Kentucky 4)
  • Eric Skrmetta (R-Louisiana 3)
  • Page Cortez (R-Louisiana 10)
  • Lance Harris (R-Louisiana 15)
  • Tom Rice (R-South Carolina 7)
  • Sam Jones (D-Alabama 1)
  • Gerald Allen (R-Alabama 4)
  • Andy Kerr (D-Colorado 6)
  • Peggy Scott (R-Minnesota 7)
  • Bill Ingebrigtsen (R-Minnesota 15)
  • Robin Vos (R-Wisconsin 4)
  • Mark Pocan (D-Wisconsin 9)
  • Kathy Bernier (R-Wisconsin 15)
  • Jeannie Haddaway (R-Maryland 1)
  • John Delaney (D-Maryland 11)
  • Ken Ulman (D-Maryland 15)
  • Dan Bongino (R-Maryland 16)
  • Clint Zweifel (D-Missouri 2)
  • Marsha Haefner (R-Missouri 3)
  • Ann Wagner (R-Missouri 5)
  • Doug Funderburk (R-Missouri 7)
  • Denny Hoskins (R-Missouri 13)
  • Karl Dean (D-Tennessee 5)
  • Paul Babeu (R-Arizona 6)
  • Kyrsten Sinema (D-Arizona 12)
  • Kimberly Yee (R-Arizona 15)
  • Joe Shirley Jr. (D-Arizona 20)
  • Greg Ballard (R-Indiana 1)
  • Susan Brooks (R-Indiana 4)
  • Luke Messer (R-Indiana 6)
  • Ryan Mishler (R-Indiana 16)
  • Jackie Walorski (R-Indiana 17)
  • Liz Brown (R-Indiana 18)
  • Michael D. Brady (D-Massachusetts 5)
  • Joe Kennedy III (D-Massachusetts 8)
  • Benjamin Downing (D-Massachusetts 16)
  • Ryan Fattman (R-Massachusetts 18)
  • Derek Kilmer (D-Washington 4)
  • Denny Heck (D-Washington 5)
  • Clint Didier (R-Washington 20)
  • Mary Verner (D-Washington 21)
  • Chap Petersen (D-Virginia 3)
  • Kenny Alexander (D-Virginia 13)
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)
  • Rod Blum (R-Iowa 1)
  • Mark Lofgren (R-Iowa 3)
  • Pat Grassley (R-Iowa 5)
  • Matt Strawn (R-Iowa 6)
  • David Young (R-Iowa 8)
  • Dan Drew (D-Connecticut 8)
  • Theresa Gerratana (D-Connecticut 9)
  • Pedro Segarra (D-Connecticut 10)
  • Steve Russell (R-Oklahoma 1)
  • T. W. Shannon (R-Oklahoma 4)
  • Dennis Richardson (R-Oregon 11)
  • Jill York (R-Kentucky 9)
  • Mitch Landrieu (D-Louisiana 2)
  • Lenar Whitney (R-Louisiana 4)
  • Ralph Abraham (R-Louisiana 7)
  • Garret Graves (R-Louisiana 9)
  • Bret Allain (R-Louisiana 11)
  • Nancy Mace (R-South Carolina 4)
  • Ralph Norman (R-South Carolina 10)
  • Shane Martin (R-South Carolina 14)
  • Bradley Byrne (R-Alabama 3)
  • Barry Moore (R-Alabama 15)
  • Dominick Moreno (D-Colorado 3)
  • Jerry Sonnenberg (R-Colorado 8)
  • Ken Buck (R-Colorado 10)
  • Owen Hill (R-Colorado 12)
  • Clarice Navarro (R-Colorado 14)
  • Tom Emmer (R-Minnesota 13)
  • Chris Abele (D-Wisconsin 2)
  • Jim Steineke (R-Wisconsin 12)
  • Tom Tiffany (R-Wisconsin 13)
  • Glenn Grothman (R-Wisconsin 18)
  • Kathy Szeliga (R-Maryland 3)
  • Aruna Miller (D-Maryland 10)
  • Rushern Baker (D-Maryland 14)
  • Paul Curtman (R-Missouri 8)
  • Mike Cierpiot (R-Missouri 12)
  • Kurt Schaefer (R-Missouri 15)
  • David Kustoff (R-Tennessee 3)
  • Jimmy Matlock (R-Tennessee 10)
  • David Gowan (R-Arizona 1)
  • Martha McSally (R-Arizona 2)
  • Douglas J. Nicholls (R-Arizona 5)
  • Steve Smith (R-Arizona 7)
  • Juan Mendez (D-Arizona 10)
  • Ruben Gallego (D-Arizona 11)
  • Katie Hobbs (D-Arizona 13)
  • Kate Brophy McGee (R-Arizona 17)
  • Steve Montenegro (R-Arizona 18)
  • Sue Ellspermann (R-Indiana 10)
  • Seth Moulton (D-Massachusetts 9)
  • Jay Gonzalez (D-Massachusetts 12)
  • Drew C. MacEwen (R-Washington 1)
  • Hans Zeiger (R-Washington 7)
  • Marko Liias (D-Washington 12)
  • Kevin Ranker (D-Washington 18)
  • Dan Newhouse (R-Washington 19)
  • Don Beyer (D-Virginia 5)
  • Bryce Reeves (R-Virginia 8)
  • Dwight Clinton Jones (D-Virginia 20)
  • Tom Garrett (R-Virginia 21)
  • Ben Cline (R-Virginia 22)
  • Dave Brat (R-Virginia 23)
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)
  • Tim Kraayenbrink (R-Iowa 10)
  • Nathan Dahm (R-Oklahoma 6)
  • Kevin Hern (R-Oklahoma 7)
  • Roger Thompson (R-Oklahoma 8)
  • Micheal Bergstrom (R-Oklahoma 9)
  • James Comer (R-Kentucky 11)
  • Matt Castlen (R-Kentucky 13)
  • Eddie Lambert (R-Louisiana 5)
  • Sharon Hewitt (R-Louisiana 6)
  • Mike Johnson (R-Louisiana 14)
  • Joe Cunningham (D-South Carolina 3)
  • Craig Gagnon (R-South Carolina 13)
  • Steve Livingston (R-Alabama 11)
  • Tom Whatley (R-Alabama 16)
  • Crisanta Duran (D-Colorado 2)
  • Randy Baumgardner (R-Colorado 16)
  • Dean Phillips (D-Minnesota 10)
  • Andrew Lang (R-Minnesota 14)
  • Mike Gallagher (R-Wisconsin 11)
  • James W. Edming (R-Wisconsin 14)
  • Jamie Raskin (D-Maryland 13)
  • Anthony G. Brown (D-Maryland 18)
  • Jill Schupp (D-Missouri 4)
  • Todd Richardson (R-Missouri 9)
  • Kenneth Wilson (R-Missouri 10)
  • Sandy Crawford (R-Missouri 17)
  • Jeffery Justus (R-Missouri 19)
  • John Stevens (R-Tennessee 19)
  • Kirk Haston (R-Tennessee 20)
  • Randall Friese (D-Arizona 3)
  • Andy Biggs (R-Arizona 8)
  • Sonny Borrelli (R-Arizona 21)
  • Trey Hollingsworth (R-Indiana 11)
  • Jeff Raatz (R-Indiana 12)
  • Jim Banks (R-Indiana 19)
  • Thomas M. Stanley (D-Massachusetts 11)
  • Jerry Parisella (D-Massachusetts 14)
  • Yvonne M. Spicer (D-Massachusetts 19)
  • Jonathan Zlotnik (D-Massachusetts 20)
  • Kim Schrier (D-Washington 9)
  • Pramila Jayapal (D-Washington 11)
  • June Robinson (D-Washington 14)
  • Jennifer Wexton (D-Virginia 1)
  • Hala Ayala (D-Virginia 7)
  • Michael Webert (R-Virginia 9)
  • Nick Freitas (R-Virginia 10)
  • Scott Taylor (R-Virginia 12)
House Seniority after 2018 Election:


First Elected in 1973

  • Don Young (R-Alaska 2)
First Elected in 1974
  • Rick Nolan (D-Minnesota 8)
First Elected in 1978
  • Jim Sensenbrenner (R-Wisconsin 7)
First Elected in 1980
  • Hal Rogers (R-Kentucky 10)
  • Steny Hoyer (D-Maryland 19)
First Elected in 1984
  • Pete Visclosky (D-Indiana 14)
First Elected in 1986
  • Mike Espy (D-Mississippi 3)
  • Peter De Fazio (D-Oregon 10)
  • Kweisi Mfume (D-Maryland 4)
First Elected in 1988
  • Richard Neal (D-Massachusetts 17)
First Elected in 1990
  • Rosa DeLauro (D-Connecticut 5)
  • Collin Peterson (D-Minnesota 17)
First Elected in 1992
  • Bennie Thompson (D-Mississippi 1)
  • Jim Clyburn (D-South Carolina 1)
  • Albert Wynn (D-Maryland 17)
  • Dick Saslaw (D-Virginia 4)
  • Bobby Scott (D-Virginia 15)
  • Bob Goodlatte (R-Virginia 24)
First Elected in 1994
  • Todd Tiahrt (R-Kansas 2)
  • Frank Lucas (R-Oklahoma 5)
  • Mark Sanford (R-South Carolina 5)
  • Elijah Cummings (D-Maryland 5)
  • Van Hilleary (R-Tennessee 7)
  • Randy McNally (R-Tennessee 16)
First Elected in 1996, special
  • Earl Blumenauer (D-Oregon 2)
First Elected in 1996
  • Terry Neese (R-Oklahoma 3)
  • Robert Aderholt (R-Alabama 10)
  • Diana DeGette (D-Colorado 1)
  • Peter Barca (D-Wisconsin 5)
  • Ron Kind (D-Wisconsin 16)
  • Marc Pacheco (D-Massachusetts 4)
  • Jim McGovern (D-Massachusetts 21)
  • Adam Smith (D-Washington 13)
First Elected in 1998
  • Mike Simpson (R-Idaho 5)
  • John B. Larson (D-Connecticut 11)
  • Greg Walden (R-Oregon 13)
  • Becky Skillman (R-Indiana 7)
  • Mike Capuano (D-Massachusetts 10)
First Elected in 2000
  • James Langevin (D-Rhode Island 3)
  • Joe Ganim (D-Connecticut 3)
  • Brad Hutto (D-South Carolina 6)
  • Betty McCollum (D-Minnesota 5)
  • Sam Graves (D-Missouri 14)
  • Stephen F. Lynch (D-Massachusetts 6)
  • Rick Larsen (D-Washington 15)
First Elected in 2001
  • Joe Wilson (R-South Carolina 2)
First Elected in 2002
  • Ed Case (D-Hawaii 2)
  • Rob Bishop (R-Utah 8)
  • Tom King (R-Mississippi 2)
  • Steve King (R-Iowa 9)
  • Tom Cole (R-Oklahoma 12)
  • Bill Bradbury (D-Oregon 7)
  • Thomas C. Alexander (R-South Carolina 12)
  • Mike Rogers (R-Alabama 13)
  • Dutch Ruppersberger (D-Maryland 6)
  • Robert DeLeo (D-Massachusetts 7)
  • Terry Kilgore (R-Virginia 26)
First Elected in 2004, special
  • Ben Chandler (D-Kentucky 6)
First Elected in 2004
  • Michelle Fischbach (R-Minnesota 16)
  • Gwen Moore (D-Wisconsin 1)
  • Joe Leibham (R-Wisconsin 6)
  • Dale Schultz (R-Wisconsin 17)
  • Christopher Shank (R-Maryland 9)
  • Peter Kinder (R-Missouri 6)
  • Emanuel Cleaver (D-Missouri 11)
  • Frank Niceley (R-Tennessee 14)
  • Mae Beavers (R-Tennessee 17)
  • James R. Buck (R-Indiana 20)
  • Doug Ericksen (R-Washington 2)
  • Karen Keiser (D-Washington 8)
  • Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R-Washington 22)
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)
  • Dave Loebsack (D-Iowa 4)
  • Richard Devlin (D-Oregon 5)
  • John Yarmuth (D-Kentucky 1)
  • Priscila Dunn (D-Alabama 6)
  • Ed Perlmutter (D-Colorado 5)
  • Doug Lamborn (R-Colorado 13)
  • Nancy Floreen (D-Maryland 12)
  • Steve Cohen (D-Tennessee 1)
  • Dennis Roach (R-Tennessee 15)
  • Dave Farnsworth (R-Arizona 9)
  • Bob Cherry (R-Indiana 8)
  • Ronnie Alting (R-Indiana 21)
  • Patricia Haddad (D-Massachusetts 3)
  • Frank Chopp (D-Washington 3)
  • Ron Sims (D-Washington 10)
  • Mamie Locke (D-Virginia 18)
First Elected in 2007
  • Rob Wittman (R-Virginia 11)
First Elected in 2008, special
  • André Carson (D-Indiana 2)
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)
  • Rob Hogg (D-Iowa 2)
  • Jim Himes (D-Connecticut 1)
  • Joan Hartley (D-Connecticut 6)
  • Laurie Monnes Anderson (D-Oregon 1)
  • Kurt Schraeder (D-Oregon 4)
  • Damon Thayer (R-Kentucky 7)
  • Brett Guthrie (R-Kentucky 12)
  • Kip Holden (D-Louisiana 8)
  • Keith Hightower (D-Louisiana 13)
  • Cam Ward (R-Alabama 5)
  • Jim McClendon (R-Alabama 12)
  • Bobby Bright (D-Alabama 14)
  • Rebecca Otto (D-Minnesota 4)
  • Bev Scalze (D-Minnesota 6)
  • Jon Erpenbach (D-Wisconsin 10)
  • Pamela Beidle (D-Maryland 7)
  • Blaine Luetkemeyer (R-Missouri 16)
  • Phil Roe (R-Tennessee 8)
  • Thomas McDermott (D-Indiana 13)
  • Barbara L'Italien (D-Massachusetts 13)
  • Craig Pridemore (D-Washington 17)
  • Chuck Caputo (D-Virginia 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)
  • Christie Vilsack (D-Iowa 7)
  • Bob Godfrey (D-Connecticut 2)
  • Shane Jett (R-Oklahoma 11)
  • Bruce Hanna (R-Oregon 12)
  • Jerry Abramson (D-Kentucky 2)
  • Trey Grayson (R-Kentucky 3)
  • Thomas Massie (R-Kentucky 5)
  • Ed Worley (R-Kentucky 8)
  • Steven Rudy (R-Kentucky 14)
  • Cedric Richmond (D-Louisiana 1)
  • Gerald Long (R-Louisiana 12)
  • Greg Gregory (R-South Carolina 9)
  • Jeff Duncan (R-South Carolina 14)
  • Chad Fincher (R-Alabama 2)
  • Terri Sewell (D-Alabama 7)
  • Arthur Orr (R-Alabama 8)
  • Mo Brooks (R-Alabama 9)
  • Morgan Carroll (D-Colorado 9)
  • Scott Tipton (R-Colorado 15)
  • Carla Nelson (R-Minnesota 1)
  • Debra Hilstrom (D-Minnesota 12)
  • Lena Taylor (D-Wisconsin 3)
  • Sean Duffy (R-Wisconsin 19)
  • Mike Smigiel (R-Maryland 2)
  • Allan Kittleman (R-Maryland 8)
  • Billy Long (R-Missouri 18)
  • Vicky Hartzler (R-Missouri 20)
  • Stephen Fincher (R-Tennessee 4)
  • Chuck Fleischmann (R-Tennessee 9)
  • Steve Southerland (R-Tennessee 12)
  • Scott DesJarlais (R-Tennessee 21)
  • David Schweikert (R-Arizona 16)
  • Paul Gosar (R-Arizona 19)
  • Jean Breaux (D-Indiana 3)
  • Larry Bucshon (R-Indiana 9)
  • Brandt Hershman (R-Indiana 15)
  • Bill Keating (D-Massachusetts 1)
  • Jaime Herrera Beutler (R-Washington 16)
  • Mark Sickles (D-Virginia 6)
  • Robert Hurt (R-Virginia 16)
  • C. W. Carrico Sr. (R-Virginia 25)
First Elected in 2012, special
  • Suzanne Bonamici (D-Oregon 3)
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)
  • Kevin Witkos (R-Connecticut 4)
  • Markwayne Mullin (R-Oklahoma 10)
  • Deborah Boone (D-Oregon 6)
  • Fred Girod (R-Oregon 8)
  • Arnie Roblan (D-Oregon 9)
  • John Schickel (R-Kentucky 4)
  • Eric Skrmetta (R-Louisiana 3)
  • Page Cortez (R-Louisiana 10)
  • Lance Harris (R-Louisiana 15)
  • Tom Rice (R-South Carolina 7)
  • Sam Jones (D-Alabama 1)
  • Gerald Allen (R-Alabama 4)
  • Andy Kerr (D-Colorado 6)
  • Peggy Scott (R-Minnesota 7)
  • Bill Ingebrigtsen (R-Minnesota 15)
  • Robin Vos (R-Wisconsin 4)
  • Mark Pocan (D-Wisconsin 9)
  • Kathy Bernier (R-Wisconsin 15)
  • Jeannie Haddaway (R-Maryland 1)
  • Ken Ulman (D-Maryland 15)
  • Clint Zweifel (D-Missouri 2)
  • Ann Wagner (R-Missouri 5)
  • Doug Funderburk (R-Missouri 7)
  • Denny Hoskins (R-Missouri 13)
  • Karl Dean (D-Tennessee 5)
  • Paul Babeu (R-Arizona 6)
  • Joe Shirley Jr. (D-Arizona 20)
  • Susan Brooks (R-Indiana 4)
  • Jackie Walorski (R-Indiana 17)
  • Liz Brown (R-Indiana 18)
  • Michael D. Brady (D-Massachusetts 5)
  • Joe Kennedy III (D-Massachusetts 8)
  • Benjamin Downing (D-Massachusetts 16)
  • Derek Kilmer (D-Washington 4)
  • Denny Heck (D-Washington 5)
  • Clint Didier (R-Washington 20)
  • Mary Verner (D-Washington 21)
  • Chap Petersen (D-Virginia 3)
  • Kenny Alexander (D-Virginia 13)
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)
  • Rod Blum (R-Iowa 1)
  • Pat Grassley (R-Iowa 5)
  • Matt Strawn (R-Iowa 6)
  • David Young (R-Iowa 8)
  • Dan Drew (D-Connecticut 8)
  • Theresa Gerratana (D-Connecticut 9)
  • Pedro Segarra (D-Connecticut 10)
  • Steve Russell (R-Oklahoma 1)
  • T. W. Shannon (R-Oklahoma 4)
  • Dennis Richardson (R-Oregon 11)
  • Jill York (R-Kentucky 9)
  • Mitch Landrieu (D-Louisiana 2)
  • Lenar Whitney (R-Louisiana 4)
  • Ralph Abraham (R-Louisiana 7)
  • Garret Graves (R-Louisiana 9)
  • Bret Allain (R-Louisiana 11)
  • Nancy Mace (R-South Carolina 4)
  • Ralph Norman (R-South Carolina 10)
  • Shane Martin (R-South Carolina 14)
  • Bradley Byrne (R-Alabama 3)
  • Barry Moore (R-Alabama 15)
  • Dominick Moreno (D-Colorado 3)
  • Jerry Sonnenberg (R-Colorado 8)
  • Ken Buck (R-Colorado 10)
  • Owen Hill (R-Colorado 12)
  • Clarice Navarro (R-Colorado 14)
  • Tom Emmer (R-Minensota 13)
  • Chris Abele (D-Wisconsin 2)
  • Tom Tiffany (R-Wisconsin 13)
  • Glenn Grothman (R-Wisconsin 18)
  • Kathy Szeliga (R-Maryland 3)
  • Aruna Miller (D-Maryland 10)
  • Rushern Baker (D-Maryland 14)
  • Paul Curtman (R-Missouri 8)
  • Mike Cierpiot (R-Missouri 12)
  • Kurt Schaefer (R-Missouri 15)
  • David Kustoff (R-Tennessee 3)
  • Jimmy Matlock (R-Tennessee 10)
  • Douglas J. Nicholls (R-Arizona 5)
  • Steve Smith (R-Arizona 7)
  • Juan Mendez (D-Arizona 10)
  • Ruben Gallego (D-Arizona 11)
  • Katie Hobbs (D-Arizona 13)
  • Kate Brophy McGee (R-Arizona 17)
  • Steve Montenegro (R-Arizona 18)
  • Sue Ellspermann (R-Indiana 10)
  • Seth Moulton (D-Massachusetts 9)
  • Jay Gonzalez (D-Massachusetts 12)
  • Hans Zeiger (R-Washington 7)
  • Marko Liias (D-Washington 12)
  • Kevin Ranker (D-Washington 18)
  • Dan Newhouse (R-Washington 19)
  • Don Beyer (D-Virginia 5)
  • Bryce Reeves (R-Virginia 8)
  • Dwight Clinton Jones (D-Virginia 20)
  • Tom Garrett (R-Virginia 21)
  • Ben Cline (R-Virginia 22)
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)
  • Tim Kraayenbrink (R-Iowa 10)
  • Nathan Dahm (R-Oklahoma 6)
  • Kevin Hern (R-Oklahoma 7)
  • Roger Thompson (R-Oklahoma 8)
  • Micheal Bergstrom (R-Oklahoma 9)
  • James Comer (R-Kentucky 11)
  • Matt Castlen (R-Kentucky 13)
  • Eddie Lambert (R-Louisiana 5)
  • Sharon Hewitt (R-Louisiana 6)
  • Mike Johnson (R-Louisiana 14)
  • Joe Cunningham (D-South Carolina 3)
  • Craig Gagnon (R-South Carolina 13)
  • Steve Livingston (R-Alabama 11)
  • Tom Whatley (R-Alabama 16)
  • Crisanta Duran (D-Colorado 2)
  • Dean Phillips (D-Minnesota 10)
  • Andrew Lang (R-Minnesota 14)
  • Mike Gallagher (R-Wisconsin 11)
  • James W. Edming (R-Wisconsin 14)
  • Jamie Raskin (D-Maryland 13)
  • Anthony G. Brown (D-Maryland 18)
  • Jill Schupp (D-Missouri 4)
  • Todd Richardson (R-Missouri 9)
  • Kenneth Wilson (R-Missouri 10)
  • Sandy Crawford (R-Missouri 17)
  • Jeffery Justus (R-Missouri 19)
  • John Stevens (R-Tennessee 19)
  • Kirk Haston (R-Tennessee 20)
  • Randall Friese (D-Arizona 3)
  • Andy Biggs (R-Arizona 8)
  • Sonny Borrelli (R-Arizona 21)
  • Trey Hollingsworth (R-Indiana 11)
  • Jeff Raatz (R-Indiana 12)
  • Jim Banks (R-Indiana 19)
  • Thomas M. Stanley (D-Massachusetts 11)
  • Jerry Parisella (D-Massachusetts 14)
  • Yvonne M. Spicer (D-Massachusetts 19)
  • Jonathan Zlotnik (D-Massachusetts 20)
  • Kim Schrier (D-Washington 9)
  • Pramila Jayapal (D-Washington 11)
  • June Robinson (D-Washington 14)
  • Jennifer Wexton (D-Virginia 1)
  • Hala Ayala (D-Virginia 7)
  • Michael Webert (R-Virginia 9)
  • Nick Freitas (R-Virginia 10)
  • Scott Taylor (R-Virginia 12)
First Elected in 2017
  • Matt Rosendale (R-Montana 2)
First Elected in 2018, special
  • Debbie Lesko (R-Arizona 14)
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)
  • Monica Kurth (D-Iowa 3)
  • Jahana Hayes (D-Connecticut 7)
  • Mae Flexer (D-Connecticut 12)
  • Kendra Horn (D-Oklahoma 2)
  • Robert Q. Williams (D-South Carolina 8)
  • William Timmons (R-South Carolina 11)
  • Joe Neguse (D-Colorado 4)
  • Tom Sullivan (D-Colorado 7)
  • Jennifer Arndt (D-Colorado 11)
  • Diane Mitsch Bush (D-Colorado 16)
  • Jim Hagedorn (R-Minnesota 2)
  • Angie Craig (D-Minnesota 3)
  • Melissa Halvorson Wiklund (D-Minnesota 9)
  • Ilham Omar (D-Minnesota 11)
  • Bryan Steil (R-Wisconsin 8)
  • Tom Nelson (D-Wisconsin 12)
  • David Trone (D-Maryland 11)
  • Mark Chang (D-Maryland 16)
  • Steve Stenger (D-Missouri 3)
  • Rick Tillis (R-Tennessee 8)
  • Tim Burchett (R-Tennesse 13)
  • Mark Green (R-Tennessee 18)
  • Ann Kirkpatrick (D-Arizona 2)
  • Greg Stanton (D-Arizona 12)
  • Brianna Westbrook (D-Arizona 15)
  • Joe Hogsett (D-Indiana 1)
  • Jim Baird (R-Indiana 5)
  • Greg Pence (R-Indiana 6)
  • Pete Buttigieg (D-Indiana 16)
  • Josh S. Cutler (D-Massachusetts 2)
  • Lori Trahan (D-Massachusetts 15)
  • Joseph D. Early Jr. (D-Massachusetts 18)
  • Kevin Van De Wege (D-Washington 1)
  • Christine Kilduff (D-Washington 6)
  • Cliff Hayes Jr. (D-Virginia 14)
  • Monty Mason (D-Virginia 17)
  • Tom Perriello (D-Virginia 19)
  • Abigail Spanberger (D-Virginia 23)
  • Joseph McNamara (R-Virginia 24)
House Seniority updated to Virginia!
 
New Jersey (29 Districts)
New Jersey:


New Jersey

Newark and Jersey City

District 1:
PVI – D+31
President 2008: Obama +60%


District 2:
PVI – D+22
President 2008: Obama +36%


District 3:
PVI – D+21
President 2008: Obama +34%


District 4:
PVI – D+41
President 2008: Obama +81%


District 5:
PVI – D+11
President 2008: Obama +19%


District 6:
PVI – D+4
President 2008: Obama +8%


District 7:
PVI – D+18
President 2008: Obama +33%


District 8:
PVI – D+17
President 2008: Obama +30%


District 9:
PVI – D+35
President 2008: Obama +67%


District 10:
PVI – R+6
President 2008: McCain +10%


District 11:
PVI – D+5
President 2008: Obama +10%


District 12:
PVI – R+14
President 2008: McCain +18%


District 13:
PVI – R+3
President 2008: McCain +5%


District 14:
PVI – R+6
President 2008: McCain +10%


District 15:
PVI – D+13
President 2008: Obama +24%


District 16:
PVI – D+2
President 2008: Obama +8%


District 17:
PVI – D+14
President 2008: Obama +28%


District 18:
PVI – R+1
President 2008: Obama +0.1%

District 19:
PVI – D+20
President 2008: Obama +40%


District 20:
PVI – D+6
President 2008: Obama +18%


District 21:
PVI – R+2
President 2008: Obama +2%

District 22:
PVI – R+2
President 2008: Obama +6%

District 23:
PVI – D+4
President 2008: Obama +15%


District 24:
PVI – D+1
President 2008: Obama +12%


District 25:
PVI – D+19
President 2008: Obama +40%


District 26:
PVI – D+9
President 2008: Obama +24%


District 27:
PVI – R+4
President 2008: Obama +1%

District 28:
PVI – R+14
President 2008: McCain +17%


District 29:
PVI – R+12
President 2008: McCain +15%



The 1st district covers Jersey City and southern Hoboken. The 2nd covers North Hoboken, as well as Union City, West New York, Cliffside Park and Fort Lee. The 3rd covers Bayonne and Elizabeth. The 4th covers Newark. The 5th covers from the north of Newark to Hackensack in the north. The 6th covers northeast New Jersey, including Bergenfield, Englewood and Paramus.

The 7th covers the city of Paterson. The 8th covers Bloomfield, Montclair and Clifton. The 9th is west of Newark, including East Orange and Irvington. The 10th is to the north, between the 6th and the 12th. The 11th covers Livingston and Plainfield. The 12th covers northwestern New Jersey.

The 13th is south of the 10th. The 14th is south of the 13th district. The 15th covers Woodbridge, Perth Amboy and Sayreville. The 16th is south of the 15th and 17th, including Old Bridge. The 17th covers New Brunswick, East Brunswick and Piscataway. The 18th is south of the 12th and 14th. The 19th covers Trenton.

The 20th is north of the 27th. The 21st covers Middletown and Long Branch. The 22nd covers southern New Jersey. The 23rd covers Atlantic City and Winslow. The 24th covers Glassboro and Deptford. The 25th covers the state border with Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The 26th district surrounds the 25th.

The 27th district is in the center of the state, in the north of the 23rd. The 28th covers the central coast of New Jersey, including the Toms River and Brick Township. The 29th runs from Marlboro north to south in Lakewood.

District 1 – Safe D in 2020
Jerramiah Healy (D-Jersey City/Hudson) , first elected in 2012

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
Albio Sires (D-West New York/Hudson) , first elected in 2004

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Raymond Lesniak (D-Elizabeth/Union) , first elected in 1990

District 4 – Safe D in 2020
Donald Payne Jr. (D-Newark/Essex) , first elected in 2012, special

District 5 – Safe D in 2020
Paul Sarlo (D-Wood-Ridge/Bergen) , first elected in 2006

District 6 – Lean D in 2020
Holly Schepisi (R-River Vale/Bergen) , first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Joseph Lagana (D-Paramus/Bergen) , elected in 2018

District 7 – Safe D in 2020
Bill Pascrell (D-Paterson/Passaic) , first elected in 1996

District 8 – Safe D in 2020
Barbara Buono (D-Nutley/Essex) , first elected in 2004

District 9 – Safe D in 2020
Sheila Oliver (D-East Orange/Essex) , first elected in 2012

District 10 – Tossup in 2020
Josh Gottheimer (D-Wyckoff/Bergen) , first elected in 2016

District 11 – Likely D in 2020
Mary Jo Codey (D-Roseland/Essex) , first elected in 2010

District 12 – Likely R in 2020
Scott Garrett (R-Wantage/Sussex) , first elected in 2002

District 13 – Tossup in 2020
BettyLou DeCroce (R-Parsippany-Troy Hills/Morris) , first elected in 2014

District 14 – Lean R in 2020
Rodney Frelinghuysen (R-Harding Township/Morris) , first elected in 1994, retired in 2018
Mary Pat Christie (R-Mendham/Morris) , elected in 2018

District 15 – Safe D in 2020
John Wisniewski (D-Sayreville/Middlesex) , first elected in 2006

District 16 – Lean D in 2020
Sam Thompson (R-Old Bridge Township/Middlesex) , first elected in 1998, retired in 2018
Linda Greenstein (D-Plainsboro Township/Middlesex) , elected in 2018

District 17 – Safe D in 2020
Patrick Diegnan (D-South Plainfield/Middlesex) , first elected in 2008

District 18 – Tossup in 2020
Leonard Lance (R-Clinton Township/Hunterdon) , first elected in 2008, defeated in 2018
Tom Malinowski (D-East Amwell Township/Hunterdon) , elected in 2018

District 19 – Safe D in 2020
Bonnie Watson Coleman (D-Ewing Township/Mercer) , first elected in 2014

District 20 – Likely D in 2020
Andy Kim (D-Bordentown/Burlington) , first elected in 2016

District 21 – Lean D in 2020
Frank Pallone (D-Long Branch/Monmouth) , first elected in 1986

District 22 – Tossup in 2020
Nicholas Asselta (R-Vineland/Cumberland) , first elected in 2000, defeated in 2018
Jeff Van Drew (D-Dennis Township/Cape May) , elected in 2018

District 23 – Lean D in 2020
Frank LoBiondo (R-Ventnor City/Atlantic) , first elected in 1994, retired in 2018
Amy Kennedy (D-Absecon/Atlantic) , elected in 2018

District 24 – Lean D in 2020
Steve Sweeney (D-West Deptford Township/Gloucester) , first elected in 2012

District 25 – Safe D in 2020
Donald Norcross (D-Camden) , first elected in 2014, special

District 26 – Safe D in 2020
James Beach (D-Voorhees Township/Camden) , first elected in 2008

District 27 – Lean R in 2020
Diane Allen (R-Edgewater Park/Burlington) , first elected in 2002

District 28 – Safe R in 2020
Tom MacArthur (R-Toms River/Ocean) , first elected in 2014

District 29 – Safe R in 2020
Robert W. Singer (R-Lakewood Township/Ocean) , first elected in 1996


Total:
2016 – GOP 280 x DEM 182
2018 – GOP 242 x DEM 220 (D+38)
 
How do you do this? I can't wrap my head around a person being able to come up with 1000 districts for the country, plus figure out who would be their representatives, and even who previous representatives would be. How do you do it?!

And are you including Puerto Rico and DC? If I were increasing districts, I'd need to include them.
 
How do you do this? I can't wrap my head around a person being able to come up with 1000 districts for the country, plus figure out who would be their representatives, and even who previous representatives would be. How do you do it?!

And are you including Puerto Rico and DC? If I were increasing districts, I'd need to include them.
Thank you!
I make the district maps in the DRA 2020 app, and after the districts are ready, I choose the 2016 representatives and which ones would have lost their seats in 2018, I usually start with OTL members of congress, and then I look for defeated candidates, members of the State Senate and State House of each state. Sometimes a district is more difficult and I have to appeal to local politicians, like mayors of a small town.
 
Regardless of whether you use an app, it seems immensely difficult. I read up on DRA 2020 and it looks like you have to paint the districts yourself and choose the exact borders to see if you have the numbers right. Mind-blowing.

By the way, does DRA 2020 allow multi-member districts with varying numbers?
 
Thank you!
I make the district maps in the DRA 2020 app, and after the districts are ready, I choose the 2016 representatives and which ones would have lost their seats in 2018, I usually start with OTL members of congress, and then I look for defeated candidates, members of the State Senate and State House of each state. Sometimes a district is more difficult and I have to appeal to local politicians, like mayors of a small town.
This is a very good idea. Since I'm not American, I can't help you much with those names but I can give you one for when you're doing the Florida districts: Fmr. Doral Mayor Luigi Boria (R). He's not a very nice guy, but since he was the first Venezuelan American mayor a lot of people around here talked about him a time ago. You could use him as a congressman from a district that encompasses some northern parts of the Miami-Dade County (obviously including Doral), and he seems like the kind of Trumpy candidate the GOP would put up in a district in which Cuban, Colombian and Venezuelan Americans would represent the majority of the population.

That said, I just wanted to tell you that you're doing an amazing job with these districts :).

EDIT: I just realized that ITTL Mayor Pete is now Rep. Pete Buttigieg (D-IN). I'm very happy about that.
 
Last edited:
Regardless of whether you use an app, it seems immensely difficult. I read up on DRA 2020 and it looks like you have to paint the districts yourself and choose the exact borders to see if you have the numbers right. Mind-blowing.

By the way, does DRA 2020 allow multi-member districts with varying numbers?
First, I forgot to answer the question from your previous post. Yes, I plan to do Puerto Rico and DC after finishing California. As for multi-member districts, I never tried it, but I believe that manually it would be possible to do that.
And again, thanks for following the project!

This is a very good idea. Since I'm not American, I can't help you much with those names but I can give you one for when you're doing the Florida districts: Fmr. Doral Mayor Luigi Boria (R). He's not a very nice guy, but since he was the first Venezuelan American mayor a lot of people around here talked about him a time ago. You could use him as a congressman from a district that encompasses some northern parts of the Miami-Dade County (obviously including Doral), and he seems like the kind of Trumpy candidate the GOP would put up in a district in which Cuban, Colombian and Venezuelan Americans would represent the majority of the population.

That said, I just wanted to tell you that you're doing an amazing job with these districts :).

EDIT: I just realized that ITTL Mayor Pete is now Rep. Pete Buttigieg (D-IN). I'm very happy about that.

Thanks for the suggestion, I will think of this name when making Florida congressmen, it seems to be an interesting name. And thanks for the comment and for following this project!

And to keep you all up to date, I will inform you that I already have all the maps ready by the state of New York. In other words, only Texas and California are missing. And as for the congressmen, I have already made it to Ohio, that is, there are only 6 more states left for me to choose the congressmen. I am very pleased that we are reaching the end of this project and for the support I am receiving!
 
North Carolina (31 Districts)
North Carolina:


North Carolina

Charlotte

Raleigh and Durham

Greensboro and Winston-Salem

District 1:
PVI – D+13
President 2016: Clinton +32%
President 2008: Obama +26%
Governor 2016: Cooper +32%
Senator 2016: Ross +25%


District 2:
PVI – D+5
President 2016: Clinton +19%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2016: Cooper +17%
Senator 2016: Ross +8%


District 3:
PVI – D+17
President 2016: Clinton +37%
President 2008: Obama +36%
Governor 2016: Cooper +39%
Senator 2016: Ross +33%


District 4:
PVI – D+7
President 2016: Clinton +19%
President 2008: Obama +15%
Governor 2016: Cooper +20%
Senator 2016: Ross +15%


District 5:
PVI – D+9
President 2016: Clinton +26%
President 2008: Obama +22%
Governor 2016: Cooper +28%
Senator 2016: Ross +18%


District 6:
PVI – D+4
President 2016: Clinton +17%
President 2008: Obama +8%
Governor 2016: Cooper +19%
Senator 2016: Ross +9%


District 7:
PVI – D+14
President 2016: Clinton +32%
President 2008: Obama +29%
Governor 2016: Cooper +35%
Senator 2016: Ross +28%


District 8:
PVI – R+11
President 2016: Trump +20%
President 2008: McCain +14%
Governor 2016: McCrory +13%
Senator 2016: Burr +22%


District 9:
PVI – D+6
President 2016: Clinton +15%
President 2008: Obama +15%
Governor 2016: Cooper +19%
Senator 2016: Ross +9%


District 10:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +48%
President 2008: McCain +32%
Governor 2016: McCrory +37%
Senator 2016: Burr +47%


District 11:
PVI – D+24
President 2016: Clinton +53%
President 2008: Obama +46%
Governor 2016: Cooper +53%
Senator 2016: Ross +49%


District 12:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +18%
President 2008: McCain +10%
Governor 2016: McCrory +11%
Senator 2016: Burr +18%


District 13:
PVI – D+2
President 2016: Clinton +2%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2016: Cooper +3%
Senator 2016: Ross +1.5%


District 14:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +23%
President 2008: McCain +15%
Governor 2016: McCrory +23%
Senator 2016: Burr +24%


District 15:
PVI – D+3
President 2016: Clinton +8%
President 2008: Obama +9%
Governor 2016: Cooper +8%
Senator 2016: Ross +5%


District 16:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +27%
President 2008: McCain +14%
Governor 2016: McCrory +25%
Senator 2016: Burr +27%


District 17:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +24%
President 2008: McCain +18%
Governor 2016: McCrory +21%
Senator 2016: Burr +24%


District 18:
PVI – R+8
President 2016: Trump +13%
President 2008: McCain +7%
Governor 2016: McCrory +6%
Senator 2016: Burr +15%


District 19:
PVI – R+15
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +15%
Governor 2016: McCrory +17%
Senator 2016: Burr +26%


District 20:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Clinton +5%
President 2008: Obama +6%
Governor 2016: Cooper +12%
Senator 2016: Ross +5%


District 21:
PVI – D+2
President 2016: Clinton +4%
President 2008: Obama +9%
Governor 2016: Cooper +7%
Senator 2016: Ross +3%


District 22:
PVI – R+17
President 2016: Trump +35%
President 2008: McCain +19%
Governor 2016: McCrory +26%
Senator 2016: Burr +33%


District 23:
PVI – D+9
President 2016: Clinton +18%
President 2008: Obama +19%
Governor 2016: Cooper +16%
Senator 2016: Ross +16%


District 24:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +40%
President 2008: McCain +26%
Governor 2016: McCrory +33%
Senator 2016: Burr +37%


District 25:
PVI – R+18
President 2016: Trump +35%
President 2008: McCain +27%
Governor 2016: McCrory +30%
Senator 2016: Burr +35%


District 26:
PVI – R+11
President 2016: Trump +21%
President 2008: McCain +14%
Governor 2016: McCrory +19%
Senator 2016: Burr +23%


District 27:
PVI – R+18
President 2016: Trump +35%
President 2008: McCain +23%
Governor 2016: McCrory +28%
Senator 2016: Burr +34%


District 28:
PVI – R+18
President 2016: Trump +34%
President 2008: McCain +28%
Governor 2016: McCrory +29%
Senator 2016: Burr +33%


District 29:
PVI – R+2
President 2016: Clinton +1%
President 2008: Obama +4%
Governor 2016: Cooper +5%

Senator 2016: Burr +2%

District 30:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +20%
President 2008: McCain +12%
Governor 2016: McCrory +18%
Senator 2016: Burr +20%


District 31:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +17%
President 2008: McCain +4%
Governor 2016: McCrory +14%
Senator 2016: Burr +16%


The 1st, 2nd and 3rd Districts divide Charlotte, the largest city in the state. The 1st covers the west of the city, the 2nd covers the east and the 3rd covers the north of Charlotte, in addition to Huntersville. The 4th covers the eastern suburbs of Raleigh, including Garner, Knightdale and Wake Forest, as well as an eastern portion of Raleigh. The 5th covers the state capital, Raleigh. The 6th is west of Raleigh, including Cary.

The 7th covers Greensboro. The 8th focuses on High Point and Lexington. The 9th covers Winston-Salem. The 10th covers northwestern North Carolina. The 11th covers Durham. The 12th covers Burlington, in addition to the region north of the 7th.

The 13th covers northeastern North Carolina. The 14th covers the east of the state, south of the 13th. The 15th covers Greenville and Wilson. The 16th is south of the 14th, including Jacksonville and Burgaw. The 17th covers Goldsboro. The 18th occupies the southeastern tip of the state, including Wilmington.

The 19th is in the far west of North Carolina. The 20th covers Hendersonville and Asheville. The 21st covers the region north of Raleigh and Durham, Henderson and Rocky Mount. The 22nd covers Morganton and Lenoir. The 23rd covers Fayetteville. The 24th district is south of the 22nd.

The 25th district is to the east of the 24th, including Gastonia. The 26th is east of Charlotte, from Monroe to Laurinburg. The 27th covers Statesville, Mooresville and Salisbury. The 28th district is north of the 26th, including Kannapolis.

The 29th district occupies the central part of North Carolina. The 30th district begins west of the 18th, and runs to the north of Fayetteville. The 31st district runs from Lumberton, through Southern Pines and south to Lexington, on the 8th.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
Alma Adams (D-Charlotte/Mecklenburg) , first elected in 2014, special

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
Dan Clodfelter (D-Charlotte/Mecklenburg) , first elected in 2016

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Anthony Foxx (D-Charlotte/Mecklenburg) , first elected in 2014

District 4 – Safe D in 2020
Brad Miller (D-Raleigh/Wake) , first elected in 2002

District 5 – Safe D in 2020
Nancy McFarlane (D-Raleigh/Wake) , first elected in 2014

District 6 – Likely D in 2020
Dan Blue (D-Raleigh/Wake) , first elected in 1990

District 7 – Safe D in 2020
Erskine Bowles (D-Greensboro/Guilford) , first elected in 1998

District 8 – Safe R in 2020
James Cain (R-High Point/Guilford) , first elected in 2010

District 9 – Safe D in 2020
James Allen Joines (D-Winston-Salem/Forsyth) , first elected in 2008

District 10 – Safe R in 2020
Sarah Stevens (R-Mount Airy/Surry) , first elected in 2012

District 11 – Safe D in 2020
Bill Bell (D-Durham) , first elected in 2010

District 12 – Safe R in 2020
Phil Berger (R-Eden/Rockingham) , first elected in 2006

District 13 – Tossup in 2020
Ed Goodwin (R-Edenton/Chowan) , first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Erica D. Smith (D-Henrico/Northampton) , elected in 2018

District 14 – Safe R in 2020
Michael Speciale (R-New Bern/Craven) , first elected in 2012

District 15 – Likely D in 2020
G. K. Butterfield (D-Wilson) , first elected in 2002

District 16 – Safe R in 2020
George G. Cleveland (R-Jacksonville/Onslow) , first elected in 2010

District 17 – Safe R in 2020
John Bell (R-Goldsboro/Wayne) , first elected in 2016

District 18 – Likely R in 2020
David Rouzer (R-Wilmington/New Hanover) , first elected in 2014

District 19 – Safe R in 2020
Mark Meadows (R-Cashiers/Jackson) , first elected in 2012

District 20 – Lean D in 2020
Heath Shuler (D-Biltmore Forest/Buncombe) , first elected in 2006

District 21 – Lean D in 2020
Larry Yarborough (R-Roxboro/Person) , first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Terry Garrison (D-Henderson/Vance) , elected in 2018

District 22 – Safe R in 2020
Virginia Foxx (R-Banner Elk/Avery) , first elected in 2004

District 23 – Safe D in 2020
Patricia Timmons-Goodson (D-Fayetteville/Cumberland) , first elected in 2012

District 24 – Safe R in 2020
Patrick McHenry (R-Cherryville/Gaston) , first elected in 2004

District 25 – Safe R in 2020
Cherie Berry (R-Newton/Catawba) , first elected in 2006

District 26 – Safe R in 2020
Tommy Tucker (R-Waxhaw/Union) , first elected in 2014

District 27 – Safe R in 2020
Ted Budd (R-Advance/Davie) , first elected in 2016

District 28 – Safe R in 2020
Richard Hudson (R-Concord/Cabarrus) , first elected in 2012

District 29 – Tossup in 2020
David Price (D-Chapel Hill/Orange) , first elected in 1986

District 30 – Safe R in 2020
Renee Ellmers (R-Dunn/Harnett) , first elected in 2010

District 31 – Safe R in 2020
Danny Britt (R-Lumberton/Robeson) , first elected in 2016


Total:
2016 – GOP 298 x DEM 195
2018 – GOP 258 x DEM 235(D+40)
 
Last edited:
No, all districts must be done manually.
That sounds immensely difficult. Does the app make it easier than it sounds? How do you get through all these so fast? And are you trying to make the districts proportional to the votes in any way, or have any specific strategies to make the districts such as compactness or holding cities together?
 
That sounds immensely difficult. Does the app make it easier than it sounds? How do you get through all these so fast? And are you trying to make the districts proportional to the votes in any way, or have any specific strategies to make the districts such as compactness or holding cities together?
It is actually not as difficult as it looks. The appis very intuitive and easy to use.
About the districts, I try to keep them compact and look nice, although in certain cases it is impossible. In some cases I try to respect the VRA and create districts that are represented by minorities. I also try to avoid cutting cities in half, but it is impossible to always follow this rule.
 
Georgia (32 Districts)
Georgia:


Georgia

Atlanta

District 1:
PVI – D+27
President 2016: Clinton +61%
President 2008: Obama +58%
Governor 2018: Abrams +64%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +39%


District 2:
PVI – D+42
President 2016: Clinton +86%
President 2008: Obama +84%
Governor 2018: Abrams +89%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +76%


District 3:
PVI – R+9
President 2016: Trump +3%
President 2008: McCain +15%

Governor 2018: Abrams +0.5%
Senator 2016: Isakson +24%

District 4:
PVI – D+3
President 2016: Clinton +14%
President 2008: Obama +4%
Governor 2018: Abrams +22%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +6%


District 5:
PVI – EVEN
President 2016: Clinton +10%
President 2008: McCain +1%
Governor 2018: Abrams +18%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +3%


District 6:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +26%
President 2008: McCain +33%
Governor 2018: Kemp +20%
Senator 2016: Isakson +39%


District 7:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +59%
President 2008: McCain +51%
Governor 2018: Kemp +58%
Senator 2016: Isakson +60%


District 8:
PVI – D+11
President 2016: Clinton +35%
President 2008: Obama +27%
Governor 2018: Abrams +40%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +14%


District 9:
PVI – D+42
President 2016: Clinton +85%
President 2008: Obama +86%
Governor 2018: Abrams +88%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +74%


District 10:
PVI – D+13
President 2016: Clinton +28%
President 2008: Obama +22%
Governor 2018: Abrams +35%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +23%


District 11:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +45%
President 2008: McCain +38%
Governor 2018: Kemp +41%
Senator 2016: Isakson +47%


District 12:
PVI – R+29
President 2016: Trump +58%
President 2008: McCain +46%
Governor 2018: Kemp +59%
Senator 2016: Isakson +58%


District 13:
PVI – D+23
President 2016: Clinton +51%
President 2008: Obama +42%
Governor 2018: Abrams +58%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +43%


District 14:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +44%
President 2008: McCain +40%
Governor 2018: Kemp +43%
Senator 2016: Isakson +47%


District 15:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +18%
President 2008: McCain +24%
Governor 2018: Kemp +12%
Senator 2016: Isakson +25%


District 16:
PVI – D+2
President 2016: Clinton +15%

President 2008: McCain +1.5%
Governor 2018: Abrams +21%
Senator 2016: Isakson +0.2%

District 17:
PVI – R+6
President 2016: Trump +2%
President 2008: McCain +18%

Governor 2018: Abrams +8%
Senator 2016: Isakson +10%

District 18:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +5%
President 2008: McCain +18%

Governor 2018: Abrams +4%
Senator 2016: Isakson +14%

District 19:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +54%
President 2008: McCain +56%
Governor 2018: Kemp +52%
Senator 2016: Isakson +60%


District 20:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +58%
President 2008: McCain +55%
Governor 2018: Kemp +57%
Senator 2016: Isakson +60%


District 21:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +16%
President 2008: McCain +12%
Governor 2018: Kemp +17%
Senator 2016: Isakson +24%


District 22:
PVI – D+3
President 2016: Clinton +10%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2018: Abrams +14%

Senator 2016: Isakson +2%

District 23:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +23%
Governor 2018: Kemp +33%
Senator 2016: Isakson +37%


District 24:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +0.5%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Abrams +2%

Senator 2016: Isakson +9%

District 25:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +26%
President 2008: McCain +22%
Governor 2018: Kemp +27%
Senator 2016: Isakson +32%


District 26:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +2%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Kemp +0.1%
Senator 2016: Isakson +10%


District 27:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Clinton +1%
President 2008: Obama +6%
Governor 2018: Abrams +0.5%

Senator 2016: Isakson +6%

District 28:
PVI – R+2
President 2016: Trump +2%

President 2008: Obama +1%
Governor 2018: Kemp +2%
Senator 2016: Isakson +10%


District 29:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +25%
Governor 2018: Kemp +30%
Senator 2016: Isakson +38%


District 30:
PVI – R+15
President 2016: Trump +30%
President 2008: McCain +22%
Governor 2018: Kemp +33%
Senator 2016: Isakson +36%


District 31:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +38%
President 2008: McCain +28%
Governor 2018: Kemp +39%
Senator 2016: Isakson +41%


District 32:
PVI – R+17
President 2016: Trump +34%
President 2008: McCain +25%
Governor 2018: Kemp +34%
Senator 2016: Isakson +39%



The 1st District is entirely within the city of Atlanta, covering most of it. The 2nd covers the rest of the western part of Atlanta, in addition to the south of Fulton County. The third covers the north of the county of Fulton, as well as a small portion of northern Atlanta. The 4th covers the west of the 2nd. The 5th covers Marietta, Smyrna and Kennesaw. The 6th is between the 5th and the 3rd, covering Woodstock and Holly Springs.

The 7th covers Canton, Adairsville and Calhoun. The 8th covers the northern part of DeKalb County, including a portion of Atlanta. The 9th covers the central part of the county of DeKalb, including Decatur. The 10th starts in the south of the county of DeKalb, and goes to Monticello and Flovilla.

The 11th is west of the 7th, including Rome. The 12th covers the northwest of the state. The 13th covers Stockbridge and Riverdale. The 14th is south of the 11th. The 15th is south of the 13th. The 16th covers Johns Creek. The 17th covers Snelville and Loganville. The 18th covers Lawrenceville and Buford.

The 19th covers Northeast Georgia. The 20th is south of the 19th. The 21st district covers the south of the 19th and 20th. The 22nd covers Savannah. The 23rd is south of the 21st district. The 24th district covers Augusta.

The 25th district is between the south of the 24th and the north of the 22nd. The 26th covers Columbus. The 27th district covers the southwestern border of Georgia. The 28th covers Macon. The 29th is in the central south of the state. The 30th, 31st and 32nd district covers southern Georgia.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
David Scott (D-Atlanta/Fulton) , first elected in 2002

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
John Lewis (D-Atlanta/Fulton) , first elected in 1986, died in 2020

District 3 – Tossup in 2020
Tom Price (R-Roswell/Fulton) , first elected in 2004, retired in 2017
Karen Handel (R-Roswell/Fulton) , elected in 2017

District 4 – Likely D in 2020
Erica Thomas (D-Austell/Cobb) , first elected in 2016

District 5 – Lean D in 2020
Phil Gingrey (R-Marietta/Cobb) , first elected in 2002, defeated in 2018
Lucy McBath (D-Marietta/Cobb) , elected in 2018

District 6 – Safe R in 2020
Charlice Byrd (R-Woodstock/Cherokee) , first elected in 2010

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Barry Loudermilk (R-Cassville/Bartow) , first elected in 2014

District 8 – Safe D in 2020
Jon Ossoff (D-Northlake/DeKalb) , first elected in 2016

District 9 – Safe D in 2020
Thurbert Baker (D-Stone Mountain/DeKalb) , first elected in 1996

District 10 – Safe D in 2020
Hank Johnson (D-Lithonia/DeKalb) , first elected in 2006

District 11 – Safe R in 2020
Chuck Hufstetler (R-Rome/Floyd) , first elected in 2016

District 12 – Safe R in 2020
Charlie Bethel (R-Dalton/Whitfield) , first elected in 2014

District 13 – Safe D in 2020
Valencia Seay (D-Riverdale/Clayton) , first elected in 2008

District 14 – Safe R in 2020
Lynn Westmoreland (R-Grantville/Coweta) , first elected in 2004

District 15 – Safe R in 2020
Brian Strickland (R-McDonough/Henry) , first elected in 2016

District 16 – Lean D in 2020
Rob Woodall (R-Peachtree Corners/Gwinnett) , first elected in 2010, defeated in 2018
Brenda Lopez Romero (D-Norcross/Gwinnett) , elected in 2018

District 17 – Tossup in 2020
Brett Harrell (R-Snellville/Gwinnett) , first elected in 2012, defeated in 2018
Shelly Hutchinson (D-Snellville/Gwinnett) , elected in 2018

District 18 – Lean R in 2020
P. K. Martin IV (R-Lawrenceville/Gwinnett) , first elected in 2016

District 19 – Safe R in 2020
David Ralston (R-Blue Ridge/Fannin) , first elected in 2000

District 20 – Safe R in 2020
Doug Collins (R-Gainesville/Hall) , first elected in 2012

District 21 – Safe R in 2020
Paul Broun (R-Athens/Clarke) , first elected in 2007

District 22 – Likely D in 2020
Jack Kingston (R-Savannah/Chatham) , first elected in 1992, retired in 2018
Raphael Warnock (D-Savannah/Chatham) , elected in 2018

District 23 – Safe R in 2020
Jody Hice (R-Bethlehem/Barrow) , first elected in 2012

District 24 – Likely D in 2020
John Barrow (D-Augusta/Richmond) , first elected in 2004

District 25 – Safe R in 2020
Jon Burns (R-Newington/Screven) , first elected in 2014

District 26 – Tossup in 2020
Drew Ferguson (R-West Point/Troup) , first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Teresa Tomlinson (D-Columbus/Muscogee) , elected in 2018

District 27 – Lean D in 2020
Sanford Bishop (D--Albany/Dougherty) , first elected in 1992

District 28 – Tossup in 2020
Jim Marshall (D-Macon/Bibb) , first elected in 2002

District 29 – Safe R in 2020
Ross Tolleson (R-Perry/Houston) , first elected in 2010

District 30 – Safe R in 2020
Austin Scott (R-Tifton/Tift) , first elected in 2010

District 31 – Safe R in 2020
C. Ellis Black (R-Valdosta/Lowndes) , first elected in 2016

District 32 – Safe R in 2020
William Ligon (R-Brunswick/Glynn) , first elected in 2014


Total:
2016 – GOP 320 x DEM 205
2018 – GOP 275
x DEM 250 (D+45)
 
Michigan (32 Districts)
Michigan:


Michigan

Detroit

Grand Rapids

District 1:
PVI – D+33
President 2016: Clinton +65%
President 2008: Obama +70%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +64%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +60%


District 2:
PVI – D+46
President 2016: Clinton +94%
President 2008: Obama +96%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +92%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +90%


District 3:
PVI – D+22
President 2016: Clinton +39%
President 2008: Obama +49%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +47%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +45%


District 4:
PVI – D+22
President 2016: Clinton +39%
President 2008: Obama +50%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +49%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +46%


District 5:
PVI – D+5
President 2016: Clinton +1%
President 2008: Obama +24%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +16%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +13%


District 6:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Clinton +3%
President 2008: Obama +5%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +13%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +10%


District 7:
PVI – D+19
President 2016: Clinton +41%
President 2008: Obama +41%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +47%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +44%


District 8:
PVI – D+6
President 2016: Clinton +7%
President 2008: Obama +21%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +22%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +20%


District 9:
PVI – R+3
President 2016: Trump +11%

President 2008: Obama +10%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +4%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +3%


District 10:
PVI – R+14
President 2016: Trump +33%
President 2008: McCain +6%
Governor 2018: Schuette +16%
Senator 2018: James +18%


District 11:
PVI – D+2
President 2016: Clinton +10%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +18%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +16%


District 12:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +2%

President 2008: Obama +10%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +7%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +4%


District 13:
PVI – R+14
President 2016: Trump +28%
President 2008: McCain +12%
Governor 2018: Schuette +15%
Senator 2018: James +20%


District 14:
PVI – D+21
President 2016: Clinton +46%
President 2008: Obama +45%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +51%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +48%


District 15:
PVI – R+9
President 2016: Trump +18%
President 2008: McCain +2%
Governor 2018: Schuette +7%
Senator 2018: James +11%


District 16:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +18%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Schuette +4%
Senator 2018: James +9%


District 17:
PVI – D+14
President 2016: Clinton +29%
President 2008: Obama +33%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +39%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +34%


District 18:
PVI – D+14
President 2016: Clinton +22%
President 2008: Obama +42%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +32%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +28%


District 19:
PVI – EVEN
President 2016: Trump +6%
President 2008: Obama +18%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +7%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +2%


District 20:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +26%

President 2008: Obama +1%
Governor 2018: Schuette +13%
Senator 2018: James +17%


District 21:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +35%

President 2008: Obama +0.5%
Governor 2018: Schuette +19%
Senator 2018: James +21%


District 22:
PVI – D+4
President 2016: Clinton +9%
President 2008: Obama +18%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +17%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +14%


District 23:
PVI – R+9
President 2016: Trump +20%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Schuette +7%
Senator 2018: James +11%


District 24:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +22%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Schuette +14%
Senator 2018: James +17%


District 25:
PVI – R+15
President 2016: Trump +28%
President 2008: McCain +15%
Governor 2018: Schuette +19%
Senator 2018: James +23%


District 26:
PVI – R+14
President 2016: Trump +22%
President 2008: McCain +17%
Governor 2018: Schuette +15%
Senator 2018: James +18%


District 27:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Clinton +8%
President 2008: Obama +9%
Governor 2018: Whitmer +15%
Senator 2018: Stabenow +11%


District 28:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +27%
President 2008: McCain +1%
Governor 2018: Schuette +14%
Senator 2018: James +17%


District 29:
PVI – R+3
President 2016: Trump +11%

President 2008: Obama +16%
Governor 2018: Schuette +1.5%
Senator 2018: James +4%


District 30:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +19%

President 2008: Obama +6%
Governor 2018: Schuette +5%
Senator 2018: James +7%


District 31:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +2%
Governor 2018: Schuette +18%
Senator 2018: James +20%


District 32:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +23%
President 2008: McCain +1%
Governor 2018: Schuette +12%
Senator 2018: James +14%



The 1st District occupies the east of Detroit, and the 2nd District the northern part of the city. The 3rd occupies southern Detroit, in addition to Dearborn. The 4th occupies western Detroit, as well as Dearborn Heights and Westland. The 5th occupies the entire southern part of Wayne County.

The 6th covers the city of Livonia. The 7th covers Farmington Hills and Southfield. The 8th covers Warren, Eastpointe and St. Clair Shores. The 9th covers Sterling Heights, Mount Clemens and Chesterfield. The 10th covers Macomb, Armada and Columbus.

The 11th district covers Troy, Royal Oak and West Bloomfield. The 12th covers Rochester Hills and Waterford. The 13th covers Fenton, Milford and Hartland. The 14th covers Ann Arbor and Milan. The 15th is west of the 13th and 14th. The 16th is west of the 15th.

The 17th district covers the city of Lansing. The 18th covers the city of Flint. The 19th is north of the 18th, including Saginaw. The 20th covers southeastern Michigan. The 21st is north of the 10th and 13th. The 22nd covers Kalamazoo. The 23rd district is west of the 19th.

The 24th covers southwestern Michigan. The 25 th is north of the 22 th, including Holland and Allendale. The 26th covers Walker, Sparta, Wyoming and Jenison. The 27th covers Grand Rapids. The 28th is west of the 27th, including Mount Pleasant.

The 29th district covers Muskegon, on the western border of Michigan. The 30th covers the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. The 31st and 32nd districts cover the northern part of Michigan's main area.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
John Conyers (D-Detroit/Wayne) , first elected in 1964, resigned in 2017
Rashida Tlaib (D-Detroit/Wayne) , elected in 2018, special

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
Brenda Jones (D-Detroit/Wayne) , first elected in 2016

District 3 – Safe D in 2020
Debbie Dingell (D-Dearborn/Wayne) , first elected in 2014

District 4 – Safe D in 2020
Andy Dillon (D-Redford/Wayne) , first elected in 2012

District 5 – Likely D in 2020
Doug Geiss (D-Taylor/Wayne) , first elected in 2010

District 6 – Tossup in 2020
Thaddeus McCotter (R-Plymouth/Wayne) , first elected in 2002, defeated in 2018
David Curson (D-Van Buren/Wayne) , elected in 2018

District 7 – Safe D in 2020
Brenda Lawrence (D-Southfield/Oakland) , first elected in 2014

District 8 – Likely D in 2020
Steve Bieda (D-Warren/Macomb) , first elected in 2008

District 9 – Tossup in 2020
Candice Miller (R-Harrison Township/Macomb) , first elected in 2010, defeated in 2018
Marilyn Lane (D-Fraser/Macomb) , elected in 2018

District 10 – Safe R in 2020
Peter Lucido (R-Shelby Charter Township/Macomb) , first elected in 2016

District 7 – Likely D in 2020
Sander Levin (D-Royal Oak/Oakland) , first elected in 1982, retired in 2018
Andy Levin (D-Bloomfield Township/Oakland) , elected in 2018

District 12 – Tossup in 2020
Mike Bishop (R-Rochester/Oakland) , first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Haley Stevens (D-Rochester Hills/Oakland) , elected in 2018

District 13 – Safe R in 2020
Kerry Bentivolio (R-Milford/Oakland) , first elected in 2008

District 14 – Safe D in 2020
Gretchen Driskell (D-Saline/Washtenaw) , first elected in 2014

District 15 – Safe R in 2020
Mike Shirkey (R-Clarklake/Jackson) , first elected in 2014

District 16 – Safe R in 2020
Jase Bolger (R-Marshall/Calhoun) , first elected in 2012

District 17 – Safe D in 2020
Virgil Bernero (D-Lansing/Ingham) , first elected in 2012

District 18 – Safe D in 2020
Dayne Walling (D-Flint/Genesee) , first elected in 2014

District 19 – Lean D in 2020
John Cherry (D-Clio/Genesee) , first elected in 2000

District 20 – Safe R in 2020
Tim Walberg (R-Tipton/Lenawee) , first elected in 2006

District 21 – Safe R in 2020
Paul Mitchell (R-Dryden Township/Lapeer) , first elected in 2014

District 22 – Likely D in 2020
Sean McCann (D-Kalamazoo) , first elected in 2014

District 23 – Safe R in 2020
John Moolenaar (R-Midland) , first elected in 2014

District 24 – Safe R in 2020
Fred Upton (R-St. Joseph/Berrier) , first elected in 1986

District 25 – Safe R in 2020
Bill Huizenga (R-Zeeland/Ottawa) , first elected in 2010

District 26 – Safe R in 2020
Terri Lynn Land (R-Grandville/Kent) , first elected in 2004

District 27 – Likely D in 2020
Rosalynn Bliss (D-Grand Rapids/Kent) , first elected in 2016

District 28 – Safe R in 2020
Brian Calley (R-Portland/Ionia) , first elected in 2010

District 29 – Likely R in 2020
Goeff Hansen (R-Hart/Oceana) , first elected in 2014

District 30 – Likely R in 2020
Jack Bergman (R-Watersmeet/Gogebic) , first elected in 2016

District 31 – Safe R in 2020
Lee Chatfield (R-Pellston/Emmet) , first elected in 2016

District 32 – Safe R in 2020
Jason Allen (R-Traverse City/Grand Traverse) , first elected in 2002


Total:
2016 – GOP 338 x DEM 219
2018 – GOP 290 x DEM 267 (D+48)
 
Georgia:


Georgia

Atlanta

District 1:
PVI – D+27
President 2016: Clinton +61%
President 2008: Obama +58%
Governor 2018: Abrams +64%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +39%


District 2:
PVI – D+42
President 2016: Clinton +86%
President 2008: Obama +84%
Governor 2018: Abrams +89%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +76%


District 3:
PVI – R+9
President 2016: Trump +3%
President 2008: McCain +15%

Governor 2018: Abrams +0.5%
Senator 2016: Isakson +24%

District 4:
PVI – D+3
President 2016: Clinton +14%
President 2008: Obama +4%
Governor 2018: Abrams +22%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +6%


District 5:
PVI – EVEN
President 2016: Clinton +10%
President 2008: McCain +1%
Governor 2018: Abrams +18%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +3%


District 6:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +26%
President 2008: McCain +33%
Governor 2018: Kemp +20%
Senator 2016: Isakson +39%


District 7:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +59%
President 2008: McCain +51%
Governor 2018: Kemp +58%
Senator 2016: Isakson +60%


District 8:
PVI – D+11
President 2016: Clinton +35%
President 2008: Obama +27%
Governor 2018: Abrams +40%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +14%


District 9:
PVI – D+42
President 2016: Clinton +85%
President 2008: Obama +86%
Governor 2018: Abrams +88%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +74%


District 10:
PVI – D+13
President 2016: Clinton +28%
President 2008: Obama +22%
Governor 2018: Abrams +35%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +23%


District 11:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +45%
President 2008: McCain +38%
Governor 2018: Kemp +41%
Senator 2016: Isakson +47%


District 12:
PVI – R+29
President 2016: Trump +58%
President 2008: McCain +46%
Governor 2018: Kemp +59%
Senator 2016: Isakson +58%


District 13:
PVI – D+23
President 2016: Clinton +51%
President 2008: Obama +42%
Governor 2018: Abrams +58%
Senator 2016: Barksdale +43%


District 14:
PVI – R+24
President 2016: Trump +44%
President 2008: McCain +40%
Governor 2018: Kemp +43%
Senator 2016: Isakson +47%


District 15:
PVI – R+12
President 2016: Trump +18%
President 2008: McCain +24%
Governor 2018: Kemp +12%
Senator 2016: Isakson +25%


District 16:
PVI – D+2
President 2016: Clinton +15%

President 2008: McCain +1.5%
Governor 2018: Abrams +21%
Senator 2016: Isakson +0.2%

District 17:
PVI – R+6
President 2016: Trump +2%
President 2008: McCain +18%

Governor 2018: Abrams +8%
Senator 2016: Isakson +10%

District 18:
PVI – R+7
President 2016: Trump +5%
President 2008: McCain +18%

Governor 2018: Abrams +4%
Senator 2016: Isakson +14%

District 19:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +54%
President 2008: McCain +56%
Governor 2018: Kemp +52%
Senator 2016: Isakson +60%


District 20:
PVI – R+32
President 2016: Trump +58%
President 2008: McCain +55%
Governor 2018: Kemp +57%
Senator 2016: Isakson +60%


District 21:
PVI – R+10
President 2016: Trump +16%
President 2008: McCain +12%
Governor 2018: Kemp +17%
Senator 2016: Isakson +24%


District 22:
PVI – D+3
President 2016: Clinton +10%
President 2008: Obama +11%
Governor 2018: Abrams +14%

Senator 2016: Isakson +2%

District 23:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +23%
Governor 2018: Kemp +33%
Senator 2016: Isakson +37%


District 24:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +0.5%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Abrams +2%

Senator 2016: Isakson +9%

District 25:
PVI – R+13
President 2016: Trump +26%
President 2008: McCain +22%
Governor 2018: Kemp +27%
Senator 2016: Isakson +32%


District 26:
PVI – R+1
President 2016: Trump +2%

President 2008: Obama +3%
Governor 2018: Kemp +0.1%
Senator 2016: Isakson +10%


District 27:
PVI – D+1
President 2016: Clinton +1%
President 2008: Obama +6%
Governor 2018: Abrams +0.5%

Senator 2016: Isakson +6%

District 28:
PVI – R+2
President 2016: Trump +2%

President 2008: Obama +1%
Governor 2018: Kemp +2%
Senator 2016: Isakson +10%


District 29:
PVI – R+16
President 2016: Trump +31%
President 2008: McCain +25%
Governor 2018: Kemp +30%
Senator 2016: Isakson +38%


District 30:
PVI – R+15
President 2016: Trump +30%
President 2008: McCain +22%
Governor 2018: Kemp +33%
Senator 2016: Isakson +36%


District 31:
PVI – R+19
President 2016: Trump +38%
President 2008: McCain +28%
Governor 2018: Kemp +39%
Senator 2016: Isakson +41%


District 32:
PVI – R+17
President 2016: Trump +34%
President 2008: McCain +25%
Governor 2018: Kemp +34%
Senator 2016: Isakson +39%



The 1st District is entirely within the city of Atlanta, covering most of it. The 2nd covers the rest of the western part of Atlanta, in addition to the south of Fulton County. The third covers the north of the county of Fulton, as well as a small portion of northern Atlanta. The 4th covers the west of the 2nd. The 5th covers Marietta, Smyrna and Kennesaw. The 6th is between the 5th and the 3rd, covering Woodstock and Holly Springs.

The 7th covers Canton, Adairsville and Calhoun. The 8th covers the northern part of DeKalb County, including a portion of Atlanta. The 9th covers the central part of the county of DeKalb, including Decatur. The 10th starts in the south of the county of DeKalb, and goes to Monticello and Flovilla.

The 11th is west of the 7th, including Rome. The 12th covers the northwest of the state. The 13th covers Stockbridge and Riverdale. The 14th is south of the 11th. The 15th is south of the 13th. The 16th covers Johns Creek. The 17th covers Snelville and Loganville. The 18th covers Lawrenceville and Buford.

The 19th covers Northeast Georgia. The 20th is south of the 19th. The 21st district covers the south of the 19th and 20th. The 22nd covers Savannah. The 23rd is south of the 21st district. The 24th district covers Augusta.

The 25th district is between the south of the 24th and the north of the 22nd. The 26th covers Columbus. The 27th district covers the southwestern border of Georgia. The 28th covers Macon. The 29th is in the central south of the state. The 30th, 31st and 32nd district covers southern Georgia.


District 1 – Safe D in 2020
David Scott (D-Atlanta/Fulton) , first elected in 2002

District 2 – Safe D in 2020
John Lewis (D-Atlanta/Fulton) , first elected in 1986, died in 2020

District 3 – Tossup in 2020
Tom Price (R-Roswell/Fulton) , first elected in 2004, retired in 2017
Karen Handel (R-Roswell/Fulton) , elected in 2017

District 4 – Likely D in 2020
Erica Thomas (D-Austell/Cobb) , first elected in 2016

District 5 – Lean D in 2020
Phil Gingrey (R-Marietta/Cobb) , first elected in 2002, defeated in 2018
Lucy McBath (D-Marietta/Cobb) , elected in 2018

District 6 – Safe R in 2020
Charlice Byrd (R-Woodstock/Cherokee) , first elected in 2010

District 7 – Safe R in 2020
Barry Loudermilk (R-Cassville/Bartow) , first elected in 2014

District 8 – Safe D in 2020
Jon Ossoff (D-Northlake/DeKalb) , first elected in 2016

District 9 – Safe D in 2020
Thurbert Baker (D-Stone Mountain/DeKalb) , first elected in 1996

District 10 – Safe D in 2020
Hank Johnson (D-Lithonia/DeKalb) , first elected in 2006

District 11 – Safe R in 2020
Chuck Hufstetler (R-Rome/Floyd) , first elected in 2016

District 12 – Safe R in 2020
Charlie Bethel (R-Dalton/Whitfield) , first elected in 2014

District 13 – Safe D in 2020
Valencia Seay (D-Riverdale/Clayton) , first elected in 2008

District 14 – Safe R in 2020
Lynn Westmoreland (R-Grantville/Coweta) , first elected in 2004

District 15 – Safe R in 2020
Brian Strickland (R-McDonough/Henry) , first elected in 2016

District 16 – Lean D in 2020
Rob Woodall (R-Peachtree Corners/Gwinnett) , first elected in 2010, defeated in 2018
Brenda Lopez Romero (D-Norcross/Gwinnett) , elected in 2018

District 17 – Tossup in 2020
Brett Harrell (R-Snellville/Gwinnett) , first elected in 2012, defeated in 2018
Shelly Hutchinson (D-Snellville/Gwinnett) , elected in 2018

District 18 – Lean R in 2020
P. K. Martin IV (R-Lawrenceville/Gwinnett) , first elected in 2016

District 19 – Safe R in 2020
David Ralston (R-Blue Ridge/Fannin) , first elected in 2000

District 20 – Safe R in 2020
Doug Collins (R-Gainesville/Hall) , first elected in 2012

District 21 – Safe R in 2020
Paul Broun (R-Athens/Clarke) , first elected in 2007

District 22 – Likely D in 2020
Jack Kingston (R-Savannah/Chatham) , first elected in 1992, retired in 2018
Raphael Warnock (D-Savannah/Chatham) , elected in 2018

District 23 – Safe R in 2020
Jody Hice (R-Bethlehem/Barrow) , first elected in 2012

District 24 – Likely D in 2020
John Barrow (D-Augusta/Richmond) , first elected in 2004

District 25 – Safe R in 2020
Jon Burns (R-Newington/Screven) , first elected in 2014

District 26 – Tossup in 2020
Drew Ferguson (R-West Point/Troup) , first elected in 2014, defeated in 2018
Teresa Tomlinson (D-Columbus/Muscogee) , elected in 2018

District 27 – Lean D in 2020
Sanford Bishop (D--Albany/Dougherty) , first elected in 1992

District 28 – Tossup in 2020
Jim Marshall (D-Macon/Bibb) , first elected in 2002

District 29 – Safe R in 2020
Ross Tolleson (R-Perry/Houston) , first elected in 2010

District 30 – Safe R in 2020
Austin Scott (R-Tifton/Tift) , first elected in 2010

District 31 – Safe R in 2020
C. Ellis Black (R-Valdosta/Lowndes) , first elected in 2016

District 32 – Safe R in 2020
William Ligon (R-Brunswick/Glynn) , first elected in 2014


Total:
2016 – GOP 320 x DEM 205
2018 – GOP 275
x DEM 250 (D+45)
Love it. I’m surprised to see Westmoreland still in Congress.I would have figured he would have retired in 2016 and been replaced by Mike Crane.
 
And when you're done, can you show graphs on the demographics of the House?

Also, if you do this for Canada to, then the territories and Prince Edward Island would suddenly be proportionate. You'd only have to re-draw 9 provinces.
 
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