Track the Most Recent Polls on a Single Page

2016 Presidential Election Map

This isn't a popularity contest™

It will take 270 electoral votes to win the 2016 presidential election. Click states on this interactive map to create your own 2016 election forecast. Create a specific match-up by clicking the party and/or names near the electoral vote counter. Use Map Options to set the number of available ratings (colors) in your map. Use the buttons below the map to share your forecast or embed it into a web page.

Map Features | Map Library | Pundit Forecasts | Historical Elections Timeline | 3rd Party Interactive Map
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States most likely to be competitive
Split Electoral Votes
ME 3 1
NE 3 1 1

Customize your map by changing one or more states; return here to share it.

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Track the Most Recent Polls on a Single Page

A running list of the latest presidential and Senate polls for the 2016 election

Bernie Sanders to Return to Senate as an Independent

Despite strong performance in Democratic contest, Vermont Senator will serve out term as he was elected

Trump Gets Convention Bounce, Leads Clinton by 3 in New CNN Poll

CNN reports it is the first convention bounce seen since 2000, a year that saw both Gore and Bush get bounces; Democratic convention starts today

Clinton Chooses Tim Kaine as Running Mate

The first term Virginia Senator will not be overly appealing to Sanders supporters, but checks a number of other boxes

Clinton VP Announcement Expected Late Friday; First Joint Appearance Saturday

The network is reporting that the search for a running mate is complete; new team to appear Saturday in Miami

About this Site is an interactive Electoral College map for 2016 and a history of Presidential elections in the United States. Since electoral votes are generally allocated on an "all or none" basis by state, the election of a U.S President is about winning the popular vote in enough states to achieve 270 electoral votes, a majority of the 538 that are available. It is not about getting the most overall popular votes, as we saw in the 2000 election, when the electoral vote winner (Bush) and the popular vote winner (Gore) were different.
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