US Electoral college Live Final Results 2020 Voting by States Candidates

US Electoral college Live Final Results 2020 Voting by States Candidates

On 19 december electoral college will be Voting 2020 Live and the Electoral college Results would decide US Elections and who would be US president. How electoral college elects Votes US presidential Elections 2020 is a complex process. The Live Voting Results for  Electoral College Voting results whether Trump or Clinton won has been updated here.


Electoral College Live Voting Updates for US President 2016

Read More: How Does Electoral College Work

  1. Trump won 304/538 Electors and would be next US president.
  2. Final Count Tally is Donald Trump – 304,
    Hillary Clinton – 221
    Other- 6
  3. Latest at 1 pm: Donald Trump, 68
    Hillary Clinton, 46
  4. The Final Formal announement of Results of Electoral College Count would be announced on January 6, 2017.
  5. When coungress would meet in a joint session and then the VP Joe Biden would announce final count for who wud be president and vice president.
  6. In CPAN TV Channel, the show live telecast would start at 10:50 a.m.
  7. Pennsylvania would vote at 12 p.m.
  8. Michigan votes will be broadcast at 2 p.m.
  9. The channel would cover Illinois and Virginia
  10. California Live streaming to start from 2 PM.
  11. Connecticut voting starts at 12 PM.
  12. Delaware Electoral College Voting to start at 11:30 am
  13. Indiana at 10 AM.
  14. Louisiana voting timing is 11:30 am
  15. C-SPAN would broadcast Michigan voting live.
  16. Ohio at 12PM,  Oregon 11AM, Pennsylvania time not known, Texas at 2 PM
  1. Also Read: US Recount election Results
  2. Also Read: US County Result 
  3. Also Read: USElection Result

How Electoral College Votes by State US President 2020

  1. Alabama- 9  Trump.
  2. Alaska- 3  Trump.
  3. Arizona – 11  Trump.
  4. Arkansas – 6  Trump.
  5. Colorado- 9  Clinton
  6. Connecticut- 7  Hillary Clinton.
  7. Delaware- 3  Hillary Clinton.
  8. Florida – 29  Trump.
  9. Georgia- 16  Trump.
  10. Idaho- 4  Trump.
  11. Illinois- 20  Clinton.
  12. Indiana- 11  Trump.
  13. Kansas- six  Trump,
  14. Kentucky- 8  Trump.
  15. Louisiana- 8  Trump.
  16. Maine and Maine – Trump – 1 electoral and Clinton -3.
  17. Maryland- 10  Hillary Clinton.
  18. Michigan – 16  Trump.
  19. Minnesota- 10  Clinton.
  20. Missouri- 10  Trump.
  21. Mississippi- 6  Trump.
  22. Montana- 3 Trump.
  23. Nebraska – 5 voted for Trump.
  24. New Hampshire- 4  Clinton.
  25. New Jersey- 14  Clinton
  26. New Mexico- 5  Clinton.
  27. New York – 29  Hillary Clinton.
  28. North Carolina- 15  Trump.
  29. North Dakota- 3  Trump.
  30. Ohio – 18  Trump.
  31. Oklahoma – 7  Trump.
  32. Oregon- 7  Clinton.
  33. Pennsylvania- 20 votes for Trump
  34. Rhode Island- 4  Clinton.
  35. South Carolina- 9  Trump.
  36. South Dakota- 3  Trump.
  37. Tennessee – 11  Trump.
  38. Texas – 36/38 electoral votes to Trump.
  39. Utah- 6  Trump
  40. Vermont- 3  Clinton.
  41. Virginia- 13  Clinton
  42. Washington – 8 for Clinton, 3 voted for Colin Powell, and 1 for Faith Spotted Eagle.
  43. West Virginia- 5  Trump.
  44. Wisconsin- 10  Donald Trump.
  45. Wyoming- 3  Trump

How Electoral College Elects US President 2020

  1. On 19 December 538 electoral voters will physically write down the name of the candidate they want to be president and who they want to be vice president.
  2. The winner has to get minimum 270 electoral college votes. Mr Trump as of now is getting 306 votes compared to Hillary Clinton’s 232 votes.  
  3.  
  4. According to US election history, more than 99 per cent of electors have voted as pledged. But they don’t have to by law.
  5. They are called faithless electors who vote for another candidate usually face a relatively small penalty of around $1,000.
  6. They could be disqualified and replaced by a substitute elector. So far no elector has been prosecuted.electoral college 2016

Who counts the electoral votes?

On Friday, Jan. 6, at 1 p.m., members of the House and Senate will meet in the House chamber to count those votes. Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr., as the departing president of the Senate, is expected to preside over the count, during which every state’s vote is opened and announced in alphabetical order.

Mr. Biden will then declare the winner based on who has the majority of votes — at least 270. 


The United States Electoral College is a mechanism established by Article Two of the United States Constitution in the indirect United States presidential election system to select the President of the United States and Vice President of the United States. Citizens of the United States vote in each state at a general election to choose a slate of "electors" pledged to vote for a party's candidate
There are currently a total of 538 electors, corresponding to the 435 Representatives, the 100 Senators, plus three electors for the District of Columbia as provided for in the Twenty-third Amendment. Each state chooses electors amounting to the combined total of its Senators and Representatives. The Constitution bars any federal official, elected or appointed, from being an elector. The Office of the Federal Register is charged with administering the Electoral College.In most elections, the Electoral College has elected the candidate who received the most popular votes nationwide, except in four elections

 

United States presidential Election​ 2020 Voting Results Candidates Live

United States presidential election​ 2020 Voting Results Candidates Live

United States presidential election Dates 2020

United States presidential election Date: November 3, 2020

 

 The 2020 United States presidential election, scheduled for Tuesday, November 3, 2020, will be the 59th quadrennial U.S. presidential election. Voters will select presidential electors who in turn on December 14, 2020, will either elect a new president and vice president or re-elect the incumbents. If no candidate receives the minimum 270 electoral votes needed to win the election, the United States House of Representatives will elect the president from three candidates that received the most electoral votes, and the United States Senate will select the vice president from the candidates that received the two highest totals. The series of presidential primary elections and caucuses are likely to be held during the first six months of 2020. This nominating process is also an indirect election, where voters cast ballots selecting a slate of delegates to a political party's nominating convention, who then, in turn, elect their party's presidential nominee and his or her vice presidential running mate.


United States presidential election Voting Live 2020

  • 8 Democratic primary debates left.
  • 4 general election debates in 2020.
  • 3 months until the Iowa caucuses.
  • 100 days until New Hampshire.
  • 6 states no longer holding Republican primaries or caucuses.
  • About 2,551 delegates to attend Republican National Convention.
  • 270 electoral votes needed to win the presidency.
  • 35 seats in the Senate.
  • 11 governor races.

The Electoral system of United States presidential election
 

The Electoral College is a body of electors established by the United States Constitution, constituted every four years for the sole purpose of electing the president and vice president of the United States. The Electoral College consists of 538 electors, and an absolute majority of 270 electoral votes is required to win the election. Pursuant to Article II, Section 1, Clause 2, each state legislature determines the manner by which its state's electors are chosen. Each state's number of electors is equal to the combined total of the state's membership in the Senate and House of Representatives; currently, there are 100 senators and 435 representatives. Additionally, the Twenty-third Amendment, ratified in 1961, provides that the District of Columbia (D.C.) is entitled to the number of electors it would have if it were a state, but no more than the least populated state U.S. territories are not entitled to any electors as they are not states


United States presidential Parties and leaders

 

Name of candidates

Name of party

Bill Weld

Republican Party presidential primaries

Donald Trump

Republican Party presidential primaries

Joe Walsh

Republican Party presidential primaries

Bill Weld

Republican Party presidential primaries

Michael Bennet

Democratic Party

Joe Biden

Democratic Party

Cory Booker

Democratic Party

Steve Bullock

Democratic Party

Pete Buttigieg

Democratic Party

Julián Castro

Democratic Party

John Delaney

Democratic Party

Tulsi Gabbard

Democratic Party

Kamala Harris

Democratic Party

Amy Klobuchar

Democratic Party

Wayne Messam

Democratic Party

Bernie Sanders

Democratic Party

Joe Sestak

Democratic Party

Tom Steyer

Democratic Party

Max Abramson

Libertarian Party

Ken Armstrong

Libertarian Party

Dan Behrman

Libertarian Party

Souraya Faas

Libertarian Party

Jacob Hornberger

Libertarian Party

Adam Kokesh

Libertarian Party

John McAfee

Libertarian Party

Kim Ruff

Libertarian Party

Vermin Supreme

Libertarian Party

Arvin Vohra

Libertarian Party

Howie Hawkins

Green Party

Dario Hunter

Green Party

Roland G. Aranjo

Green Party

Sedinam Kinamo Christin
Moyowasifza Curry 
Dennis Lambert

Green Party

David Rolde

Green Party

Chad Wilson

Green Party

Brian Carroll

American Solidarity Party

Jerome Segal

Bread and Roses

Don Blankenship

Constitution Party

Mark Charles

Independent

Gloria La Riva

Party for Socialism and Liberation

Phil Collins

Prohibition Party

Jeff Mackler

Socialist Action

Howie Hawkins

Socialist Party USA

 


United States presidential past election results

 

Nominee

Donald Trump

Hillary Clinton

Party

Republican

Democratic

Home state

New York

New York

Running mate

Mike Pence

Tim Kaine

Electoral vote

304

227

Popular vote

62,984,828

65,853,514

Percentage

46.09%

48.18%

 

 

 

United States Presidential Election 2020 Important Dates Schedule

United States Presidential Election 2020 Important Dates Schedule

 

The 2020 United States presidential election, scheduled for Tuesday, November 3, 2020, will be the 59th quadrennial U.S. presidential election. Voters will select presidential electors who in turn on December 14, 2020, will either elect a new president and vice president or re-elect the incumbents. In the event that no candidate receives the minimum 270 electoral votes needed to win the election, the United States House of Representatives will select the president from three candidates that received the most electoral votes, and the United States Senate will select the vice president from the candidates that received the two highest totals. The series of presidential primary elections and caucuses are likely to be held during the first six months of 2020. This nominating process is also an indirect election, where voters cast ballots selecting a slate of delegates to a political party's nominating convention, who then in turn elect their party's presidential nominee.

 

 

 

State

Democratic Type Republican Type
Iowa Feb-03 Caucus Feb-03 Caucus
New Hampshire Feb-11 Primary Feb-11 Primary
Nevada Feb-22 Caucus Feb-22 Caucus
South Carolina Feb-29 Primary Feb-29 Primary
Alabama Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
American Samoa Mar-03 Caucus Mar-03 Caucus
Arkansas Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
California Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Colorado Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Democrats Abroad Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 N/A
Maine Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Massachusetts Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Minnesota Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
North Carolina Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Oklahoma Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Tennessee Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Texas Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Utah Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Vermont Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Virginia Mar-03 Primary Mar-03 Primary
Idaho Mar-10 Primary Mar-10 Primary
Michigan Mar-10 Primary Mar-10 Primary
Mississippi Mar-10 Primary Mar-10 Primary
Missouri Mar-10 Primary Mar-10 Primary
North Dakota Mar-10 Caucus Mar-10 Convention
Ohio Mar-10 Primary Mar-10 Primary
Washington Mar-10 Primary Mar-10 Primary
Northern Marianas Mar-14 Caucus Mar-17 Convention
Arizona Mar-17 Primary Mar-17 Primary
Florida Mar-17 Primary Mar-17 Primary
Illinois Mar-17 Primary Mar-17 Primary
Georgia Mar-24 Primary Mar-24 Primary
Puerto Rico Mar-29 Primary Mar-08 Primary
Alaska Apr-04 Primary Mar-03 Convention
Hawaii Apr-04 Primary Mar-14 Caucus
Louisiana Apr-04 Primary Apr-07 Primary
Wyoming Apr-04 Caucus Apr-28 Convention
Wisconsin Apr-07 Primary Apr-28 Primary
Connecticut Apr-28 Primary TBD Primary
Delaware Apr-28 Primary TBD Primary
Maryland Apr-28 Primary Apr-28 Primary
New York Apr-28 Primary Apr-21 Primary
Pennsylvania Apr-28 Primary Apr-28 Primary
Rhode Island Apr-28 Primary TBD Primary
Guam May-02 Caucus TBD Caucus
Kansas May-02 Primary TBD Caucus
Indiana May-05 Primary TBD Primary
Nebraska May-12 Primary TBD Primary
West Virginia May-12 Primary TBD Primary
Kentucky May-19 Primary TBD Caucus
Oregon May-19 Primary TBD Primary
Montana Jun-02 Primary TBD Primary
New Jersey Jun-02 Primary TBD Primary
New Mexico Jun-02 Primary TBD Primary
South Dakota Jun-02 Primary TBD Primary
District of Columbia Jun-06 Primary TBD Convention
Virgin Islands Jun-06 Caucus TBD Caucus

Minnesota primary election 2019 Results Live Voting Candidates Opinion

Minnesota primary election 2019 Results Live Voting Candidates Opinion

A primary election is an election in which registered voters select a candidate that they believe should be a political party's candidate for elected office to run in the general election. They are also used to choose convention delegates and party leaders. Primaries are state-level elections that take place prior to a general election.

Minnesota state law stipulates that an individual can only participate in a party's primary if he or she "intends to support the nominations made in the primary" in which he or she participates. However, this is generally considered an unenforceable requirement. Consequently, Minnesota's primary is effectively open

Minnesota primary election offices Date 2017 : 13th August 2019

The statewide General election for US presidential race is on November 5, 2019.

Who is Minnesota Governor? –Phil Bryant


Minnesota primary election offices 2019 Results Live

Voting to start on 13th August 2019.

Minnesota primary election offices 2019 Voting Live

  1. Voting to start on 13th August 2019.
  2. Polls will be open 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. in cities throughout Minnesota on Tuesday to select party nominees.

 

Do you Know? US Population Demographics Percentage 2017 by City Religion

 


Minnesota primary election municipal offices 2019 Candidates

Coming up….


Minnesota primary election municipal offices 2017 Opinion Poll

No Polls have been published yet.