Lists

Final Midterm Election Results 2014 – HBCU States/Territories

The American public for the next two years has decided the country needed a gigantic shift to the right of the aisle. Republicans will control both the house and senate for the next two years in the run-up to the elections of 2016. Where does that leave the HBCU Nation? In HBCU states/territories, Republicans picked up 188 seats versus 138 for Democrats in the House. Of the 17 senate elections in HBCU states/territories, it was 17 for Republicans versus 5 for Democrats. How will this impact HBCU Nation and our citizens political strategy for the next two years? To be determined.

HOUSE

house2014-12-17 at 12.54.28 PM

Map courtesy of Roll Call

State – Party – Seats Won

Alabama : Democrats – 1 Republicans – 6

Arkansas: Democrats – 0 Republicans – 4

California: Democrats – 39 Republicans – 14

Delaware: Democrats – 1 Republicans – 0

Florida: Democrats – 10 Republicans – 17

Georgia: Democrats – 4 Republicans – 10

Illinois: Democrats – 10 Republicans – 8

Kentucky: Democrats – 1 Republicans – 5

Louisiana: Democrats – 1 Republicans – 5

Maryland: Democrats – 7 Republicans – 1

Massachusetts: Democrats – 9 Republicans – 0

Michigan: Democrats – 5 Republicans – 9

Mississippi: Democrats – 1 Republicans – 3

Missouri: Democrats – 2 Republicans – 6

New York: Democrats – 18 Republicans – 9

North Carolina: Democrats – 3 Republicans – 10

Ohio: Democrats – 4 Republicans – 12

Oklahoma: Democrats – 0 Republicans – 5

Pennsylvania: Democrats – 5 Republicans – 13

South Carolina: Democrats – 1 Republicans – 6

Tennessee: Democrats – 2 Republicans – 7

Texas: Democrats – 11 Republicans – 25

Virginia: Democrats – 3 Republicans – 8

—————————————————————————-

SENATE

Senate2014-12-17 at 12.54.22 PM

Map courtesy of Roll Call


Elected & Continuing Senators:
Democrats – 44 Republicans – 55

State – Winner – Party

Alabama: Jeff Session – Republican

Arkansas: Tom Cotton – Republican

Delaware: Chris Coons – Democrat

Georgia: David Perdue – Republican

Illinois: Richard Durbin – Democrat

Kentucky: Mitch McConnell – Republican

Louisiana: Bill Cassidy – Republican

Massachusetts: Edward Markey – Democrat

Michigan: Gary Peters – Democrat

Mississippi: Thad Cochran – Republican

North Carolina: Thom Tillis – Republican

Oklahoma: James Inhofe – Republican

South Carolina: Lindsey Graham – Republican

South Carolina: Tim Scott – Republican

Tennessee: Lamar Alexander – Republican

Texas: John Cornyn – Republican

Virginia: Mark Warner – Democrat

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