September 10, 2014
The New Hampshire nominating primaries for the 2014 election were held on September 9.
Governor: Incumbent Maggie Hassan (D) swatted away token primary opposition. In November, she will face off against businessman Walt Havenstein who held off Andrew Hemingway to win the Republican nomination. Hassan has led by over 20 points in early polling. While this will likely shrink as Republicans coalesce around their nominee, she is likely to win reelection in November.
Senate: As expected, former Massachusetts Senator Scott Brown won the Republican nomination, getting approximately 50% of the vote in the primary. Incumbent Jeanne Shaheen was unopposed on the Democratic side. Shaheen has led Brown in most polling to date and our Senate simulator currently gives her a 95% chance of being reelected.
US House: All vote totals can be seen here. Both of New Hampshire's congressional districts, held by Democrats in their first term, are seen as competitive this November
NH-01: Incumbent Carol Shea-Porter ran unopposed. She will meet former Manchester Mayor Frank Guinta, who held off Dan Innis for the Republican nomination. The district includes the southeastern part of the state.
NH-02: Incumbent Ann Kuster also ran unopposed. State Representative Marilinda Garcia won her primary fairly easily.
To see the current roster of New Hampshire elected officials, or look up those from any address in the country, use our Who Represents Me feature.
He's likely to cross the threshold when this week's remaining delegates are awarded. However, if he comes up short, he'll almost certainly lock it up when Georgia polls close next Tuesday.
Nine-term term incumbent becomes 2nd member to lose primary in 2020
On one of the busier days of the reshuffled calendar, Joe Biden has a chance to clinch the nomination. However, a late change in Pennsylvania may delay that opportunity.
An increasingly blue state overall, the Cascade mountain range marks both a physical and political separation between largely liberal and conservative populations.
At the presidential level, the Magnolia State has voted for only one Democratic nominee since 1960. The population demographics drive remarkably consistent results every four years.