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Potatoe
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« Reply #4075 on: March 15, 2014, 09:05:56 am »
« edited: March 19, 2014, 04:37:20 pm by Guntaker »

2008 Democratic Primary Map


Gov. Mike Easley 33.3%
Sen. Paul Wellstone 29.1%
Sen. Tom Daschle 16%
Sen. Evan Bayh 10.1%
Fmr. Sen. Joe Lieberman 6.1%
Rep. Xavier Becerra 4.6%
Other 0.8%

2008 Republican Primary Map

Pres. Rudy Giluani 35%
Sen. George Allen 25%
Gov. Mike Huckabee 18%
Gov. Sam Brownback 13%
Fmr. Secretary Tommy Thompson 8%
Other 1%

2008 Presidential Election


Gov. Mike Easley(D,NC)/Sen. Ron Wyden(D,OR):389 EV, 54%

Pres. Rudy Giluani(R,NY)/VP. John Ensign(R,NV):149, 44%



2008 Senate Election

Democrats (Led by Tom Daschle):64 Seats(+4)*
Republicans (Led by John McCain**):36 Seats(-4)***

*2 Independents Caucusing with the Democrats (Wellstone and Specter)

**Was voted out as Minority Leader and replaced with Suzanne Terrell.

***1 Independent Caucusing with the Republicans(Murkowski)

Key Races:

AK:Mark Begich def. Ted Stevens, 52% to 42%
CO:Tom Strickland def. Ken Buck, 50% to 47%
GE:Max Cleland def. Saxby Chambliss, 54% to 42%
KY:Steve Beshear def. Mitch McConnell and Rand Paul, 52% to 43% to 10%
LA:Suzanne Terrell def. Kathleen Blanco, 51% to 47%
MN:Paul Wellstone def. Tim Pawlenty, 56% to 40%
NC:Erskine Bowles def. Virginia Foxx, 52% to 46%

OR:Gordon Smith def. Jeff Merkley, 49% to 48%
VA:Tim Kaine def. Jim Gilmore, 50% to 40%


2008 House
Democrats(Led by Steny Hoyer):265(+29), 50%
Republicans(Led by Mark Kirk):167(-29), 40%


2008 Gubernatorial
Democrats(Led by Joe Kernan):29(-)
Republicans(Led by Dino Rossi)21(-)
[/color]

Key Races

IN:Joe Kernan def. Mike Pence, 49% to 45%
MO:Claire McCaskill def. Roy Blunt, 50% to 45%

WA:Dino Rossi def. Christine Gregoire, 50% to 48%

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MadmanMotley
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« Reply #4076 on: March 15, 2014, 01:40:25 pm »

2000:

Fmr. Secretary of Labor Elizabeth Dole (R-NC)/Fmr. Gov. John McKernan Jr. (R-ME) 286EV
VP. Al Gore (D-TN)/Sen. Evan Bayh (D-IN) 252EV

2004:

Pres. Elizabeth Dole (R-NC)/VP. John McKernan (R-ME) 324EV
Fmr. Gov. Howard Dean (D-VT)/Sen. John Edwards (D-NC) 214EV

2008:

VP. John McKernan (R-ME)/Gov. Mike Huckabee (R-AR) 162EV
Sen. Evan Bayh (D-IN)/Sen. Barack Obama (D-IL) 376EV

2012:

Fmr. Gov. George W Bush (R-TX)/Fmr. Gov. John Huntsman (R-UT) 244EV
Pres. Evan Bayh (D-IN)/VP. Barack Obama (D-IL) 294EV

2016:

Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY)/Gov. Susana Martinez (R-NM) 293EV
VP. Barack Obama (D-IL)/Sen. Hillary Clinton (D-NY) 245EV

2020:

Pres. Rand Paul (R-KY)/VP. Susana Martinez (R-NM) 345EV
Fmr. Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D-NY)/Fmr. Gov. Brian Schweitzer (D-MT) 193EV

2024:

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX)/Fmr. Gov Mike Pence (R-IN) 208EV
Gov. Jason Carter (D-GA)/Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) 330EV
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« Reply #4077 on: March 16, 2014, 03:43:53 pm »

Barack Obama/Joe Biden: 358 (53.9%)
Newt Gingrich/Rick Santorum: 180 (44.6%)

Hillary Clinton/John Hickenlooper: 303 (50.3%)
Marco Rubio/Mike Pence: 235 (48.1%)
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Potatoe
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« Reply #4078 on: March 19, 2014, 05:28:54 pm »
« Edited: March 20, 2014, 01:11:48 pm by Guntaker »

2010 Senate


Democrats (Led by Tom Daschle):52 Seats(-12), 43%*
Republicans (Led by Suzanne Terrell):48(+12), 52%

*2 Independents caucusing with the Democrats (Wellstone and Sanders)

Key Races:

AK:Sarah Palin* def. Ethan Berkowitz, 50% to 46%
AZ:J.D Hayworth* def. Cathy Eden, 49% to 47%
AR:Jim Holt def. Bill Halter*, 59% to 44%
CA:Chuck Devore def. Barbera Boxer, 49% to 49%
CO:Ken Buck def. Ken Salazar, 52% to 46%
CT:Rob Simmons def. Chris Dodd, 48% to 47%
FL:Allen West def. Kendrick Meek, 49% to 48%
GA:Paul Broun* def. RJ Hadley, 50% to 39%

IL:Barack Obama def. Randy Hultgren, 69% to 30%
IN:Evan Bayh def. Richard Mourdock, 50% to 43%

KY:Tray Grayson def. Jack Conway, 49% to 45%
MO:Todd Akin def. Robin Carnahan, 49% to 49%
NV:Sharron Angle def. Harry Reid, 49% to 48%
NH:Ovide Lamontagne def. Paul Hodes, 56% to 39%
NC:Elizabeth Dole def. Cal Cunningham, 57% to 40%
ND:Duane Sand def. Tracy Potter, 65% to 33%
OH:John Kasich def. Lee Fischer, 57% to 42%

OR:Jeff Merkley** def. Thomas Stutzman, 59% to 40%
PA:Mike Kelly def. Arlen Specter, 52% to 44%
SC:Nikki Haley def. Vic Rawl, 60% to 39%
SD:Tom Daschle def. John Thune, 50% to 48%
UT:Jon Huntsman* def. Sam Granato, 65% to 32%
WA:Dino Rossi def. Patty Murray, 52% to 46%

WV:Carte Goodwin def. John Raese, 54% to 44%
WI:Russ Feingold def. Reid Ribble, 51% to  48%


2010 House Elections
Republicans (Led by Mark Kirk):242(+75), 55%
Democrats (Led by Steny Hoyer): 190(-75), 44%


2010 Gubernatorial Elections
Republicans(Led by Bobby Jindal):32(+11)
Democrats(Led by Mike Beebe):17(-12)


*Primaried Incumbent

*Special Election
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Potatoe
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« Reply #4079 on: March 20, 2014, 04:08:17 pm »

2012 Republican Primary Map:


Sen. Rossi:30%
Sen. Hutchinson:20%
Fmr. Gov. Pataki:19%
Gov. Jindal:10%
Rep. Pence:13%
Gov. Palin:7%

2012 Democratic Primary Map


Pres. Easley:76%
Sen. Begich:23%

2012 Presidential Election


Sen. Dino Rossi (R,WA)/Gov. Rob Portman (R,OH):270 EV, 46.9%
Pres. Mike Easley (D,NC)/VP Ron Wyden (D,OR):268 EV, 46.2%
Fmr. Gov. Gary Johnson (L,NM)/Activist Jonathen Dine (L,MO): 0 EV, 6.1%


2012 Senate Elections

Democrats (Led by Tom Daschle):49 Seats (-3), 47%
Republicans (Led by Suzanne Terrell):51 Seats (+3), 49%

Key Races:

AZ:Janet Napolitano def. Jan Brewer, 50% to 45%
CT:Ned Lamont def. Chris Shays, 57% to 42%

FL:Connie Mack IV def. Bill Nelson, 48% to 48%
IN:Richard Mourdock* def. Joe Donnelly, 49% to 47%
ME:Olympia Snowe def. Paul LePage, 60% to 38%
MA:Joe P. Kennedy III def. Scott Brown, 56% to 43%

MI:John Engler def. Debbie Stabenow, 51% to 47%
MO:Claire McCaskill* def.  Sam Graves, 48% to 48%
MT:Brian Schweitzer def. Steve Daines, 50% to 42%
NB:Bob Kerrey def. Adrian Smith, 49% to 47%

NV:Brian Sandoval def. Rory Reid, 50% to 46%
NM:Heather Wilson def. Diane Denish*, 52% to 47%

ND:Pam Gulleson def. Gary Emineth, 50% to 49%
NY:Hillary Clinton def. Rick Lazio, 68% to 31%
TN:Harold Ford def. Diane Black, 55% to 43%

TX:Kay Bailey Hutchinson def. Paul Sadler, 60% to 39%
UT:Jason Chaffetz* def. Scott Matheson,  61% to 38%

VA:Mark Warner def. George Allen, 54% to 45%
WV:Carte Goodwin def. David McKinley, 54% to 54%

WI:Reid Ribble def. Peter Barca, 48% to 46%

2012 House Elections
Republicans (Led by Mark Kirk):222(-20), 49%
Democrats (Led by Tammy Baldwin):213(+23), 47%

2012 Gubernatorial Elections

Republicans (Led by Bobby Jindal):29(-3)
Democrats (Led by Jon Tester)20(+3)

Key Races:

MT:Jon Tester def. Danny Rehberg, 55% to 44%
NH:Maggie Hassan def. Kelly Ayotte, 50% to 45%
NC:Bev Perdue def. Pat McCrory, 52% to 47%
WA:Gary Locke def. Kirby Wilbur, 56% to 43%
WI:Ron Kind def. Scott Walker, 48% to 47%


*:Primaried an Incumbent

? ? ? ? ? ?:Incumbent.
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Potatoe
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« Reply #4080 on: March 21, 2014, 02:11:20 pm »

2014 Senate

Democrats (Led by Tom Daschle):54 Seats(+5), 49%*
Republicans (Led by Suzanne Terrell**):46 Seats (-5), 47%

*2 Independents Caucusing with the Democrats (Wellstone+Sanders)

**Voted out in Louisiana, Republicans replaced her with Kay Bailey Hutchinson

Key Races:

AK:Mark Begich def. Joe Miller, 58% to 40%
AR:Bill Halter* def. Asa Hutchinson, 49% to 47%
CO:John Hickenlooper* def. Tom Tancredo and Cory Gardner, 50% to 35% to 14%
DE:Joe Biden def. Christine O' Donnell, 70% to 29%
GA:Max Cleland def. Paul Broun, 59% to 41%
HW (Special)SadBrian Schatz def. Linda Lingle, 56% to 39%
KY:Steve Beshear def. Matt Bevin, 49% to 46%
LA:Mary Landrieu def. Suzanne Terrell, 54% to 44%
ME:Susan Collins def. Paul LePage, 71% to 28%
MI:Carl Levin def. Pete Hoeskra, 59% to 40%
MN:Paul Wellstone (Ran Unopposed), 100%
MS:Ronnie Musgrove def. Chris McDaniels*, 47% to 47%
MT:Max Baucus def. Steve Daines, 54% to 45%
NB:Kim Robak def. Pete Rickets, 49% to 49%
NH:Jeanne Shaheen def. Charlie Bass, 50% to 46%
NJ:Cory Booker def. Chris Christie, 51% to 46%
NC (Special)SadBrad Miller def. Greg Brannon, 56% to 40%
OR:Ron Wyden def. David Brownlow*, 60% to 35%
SD:Tim Johnson def. Kirsti Noem, 49% to 49%

TN:Marsha Blackburn* def. Larry Crim, 50% to 42%
TX:Wendy Davis def. Steve Stockman*, 48% to 48%
VA:Tim Kaine def. Ken Cuccinelli, 57% to 41%
WV: Jay Rockefeller def. Bill Maloney, 54% to 45%


*Primaried Incumbent

Ex. Jon Brunning:Incumbent

2014 House
Democrats (Led by Tammy Baldwin):243(+30), 52%
Republicans (Led by Mark Kirk*):192(-30), 45%

*Voted out as Minority Leader and replaced with Diane Black

2014 Gubernatorial

Democrats (Led by Jon Tester):30(+10)
Republicans (Led by Butch Otter):19(-10)
Independents (Led by Elliot Cutler):1(+1)
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« Reply #4081 on: March 21, 2014, 04:16:26 pm »

The Rise of the Machines, Pt. 1
Having beaten the more conservative George W. Bush in the Republican primaries, McCain, believing that his "maverick" style was on the rise, decided to make the history-making pick of fellow centrist Susan Collins for Vice President. This would prove his undoing in the general election, as, in a race where both major party nominees failed to satisfy the base, Gore nevertheless won out.

Vice President Albert Gore, Jr. (D-TN)/Senator Joseph I. Lieberman (D-CT) 298 electoral votes, 48.0% of the popular vote
Senator John S. McCain (R-AZ)/Senator Susan Collins (R-ME) 240 electoral votes, 47.5% of the popular vote
Mr. Ralph Nader (I-CT)/Ms. Winon LaDuke (I-MN) 3.0% of the popular vote
Mr. Patrick J. Buchanan (R-VA)/Ms. Ezola Foster (R-CA) .9% of the popular vote
Others: .6% of the popular vote

2004 Republican Primaries
Having lost the nomination four years earlier, Texas Governor George W. Bush was not to be denied. With the moderate vote split and grassroots conservatives uniting with big money behind the Texan, Bush won the nomination easily. While Gore had considered dumping Lieberman throughout his second half, it was clear he would need to play up his "national security" credentials against the hawkish Republican ticket of Bush and Giuliani. Gore's paleo-liberal Vice President was the best way for him to do that.

Blue - Governor George W. Bush of Texas
Red - Former Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani of New York
Green - Senator Susan Collins of Maine
Yellow - Congressman Ronald E. Paul of Texas

2004
Despite an energetic campaign by Bush, Gore was able to use the advantage of incumbency to his advantage. Pouring vast amount of money into Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Florida, he was able to tap into suburbanites and blue collar workers who he convinced shouldn't be moved to "change horses in mid-stream" despite "Republican attempts at fear-mongering". Defending his administration's record on the war, he asked Americans which party had kept them safe after 9/11 and was delivered victory. Lieberman's attempts to achieve heavy Jewish turnout were helpful as well.

President Albert Gore, Jr. (D-TN)/Vice President Joseph I. Lieberman (D-CT) 307 electoral votes, 50.2% of the popular vote
Governor George W. Bush (R-TX)/Former Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani (R-WY) 231 electoral votes, 49.2% of the popular vote
Mr. Ralph Nader (I-CT)/Mr. Peter Camejo (I-CA) 0 electoral votes, .4% of the popular vote
Others: .2% of the popular vote

2008 Democratic Primaries
The Democrats sustained heavy losses in 2006 for a multitude of reasons: the souring economy, another unpopular Gore tax hike, the failing war effort in Afghanistan, a number of smaller semi-successful terrorist attacks, and Gore's attempts to turn the national agenda towards the environment in the midst of all this. The party would even lose in solidly liberal states such as New York where popular incumbent Hillary Clinton went down to plurality-winner Rudy Giuliani. Meanwhile, Republicans won both the House and the Senate. This set the tone for the 2008 primaries in which Vice President Lieberman would have to defend the administration while being besieged from both the right and the left. While Howard Dean would lead a civil liberties and anti-war campaign, Senator John Edwards of North Carolina campaigned on a centrist, populist, and hawkish platform. Despite largely left-of-center rhetoric, Edwards' attitudes and image would appeal to Southern and conservative Democrats who liked neither the "hippie" nor the "Jew". Despite the Democrats being tired of nominating Southerners, by building a coalition of lower-class and Southern whites, Latinos, and blacks, Edwards was able to trump his two opponents. In order to appeal to non-Southern interests and women, Kansas Governor Kathleen Sebelius was selected for Vice President.

Red - Senator John Edwards of North Carolina
Green - Former Governor Howard Dean of Vermont
Blue - Vice President Joseph I. Lieberman of Connecticut

2008 Republican Primaries
Despite both Giuliani and Collins hoping to benefit from what was perceived as a "conservative loss" in 2004, such was not to be due to the emergence of a new frontrunner after his 2006 re-election. In 2004, in an effort to appeal to immigrants and win votes in the South-West, Gore endorsed the 28th Amendment which would allow any citizen of 35 years' residency in the United States to run for President. Passing in 2005, it took effect in time for the 2008 election. With that, California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger took the lead in most polls. A moderate and pro-reform Governor with an independent streak. Schwarzenegger was able to pick up enough of the Republicans' left wing while also appealing to several other groups of voters. Proposing that his administration would trigger the death knell for worldwide terrorism as Ronald Reagan had done for communism, bring an end to climate change, and usher in a new era of tax cuts to combat the recession, Schwarzenegger proved popular in many quarters. However, he would not be without his opponents. Evangelical groups and civil liberties activists in particular were opposed to what some of them referred to as a "Neo-Rockefellerian Republican disguised as a Reaganite". Nevertheless, the campaigns of Mike Huckabee and Chuck Hagel wouldn't be merely swept away.

Blue - Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger of California
Red - Former Governor Michael Huckabee of Arkansas
Green - Senator Charles Hagel of Nebraska
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Cranberry
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« Reply #4082 on: March 22, 2014, 02:00:18 pm »
« Edited: March 24, 2014, 12:54:06 pm by TheCranberry »

2044 Presidential Election:

Gov. Elizabeth Nunn (D-GA) / Rep. Caspian Polis (D-CO) - 55.36% - 345

Sen. Charles Ryan (R-WI) / Rep. Eliza Lee (R-UT) - 44.64% - 193

State Map:



County Map:

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MATTROSE94
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« Reply #4083 on: March 22, 2014, 05:22:58 pm »

2044 Presidential Election:

Gov. Elizabeth Nunn (D-GA) / Rep. Caspian Polis (D-CO) - 55.36% - 345

Sen. Charles Ryan (R-WI) / Rep. Eliza Lee (R-UT) - 44.64% - 193

State Map:



County Map:



That actually looks like a pretty realistic potential map for 2044, though I think that Arkansas and Oklahoma will go 70% Republican and feel that Virginia and Maryland will be about 60% Democratic.
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badgate
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« Reply #4084 on: March 22, 2014, 09:02:45 pm »

Do you mean Michelle Nunn?
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Cranberry
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« Reply #4085 on: March 23, 2014, 05:18:51 am »
« Edited: March 23, 2014, 05:25:50 am by TheCranberry »

Her daughter.
First I decided on the states, and then I took the children of Dem/Rep politicians of these states.
Her daughter will be just forty then, but I couldn't find any other promising Georgia Democrats I like, whose children's names are on Wikipedia.

That actually looks like a pretty realistic potential map for 2044, though I think that Arkansas and Oklahoma will go 70% Republican and feel that Virginia and Maryland will be about 60% Democratic.
I changed the first ones, but not Maryland. Outside of New England and Northern New York, the Northeast swung towards the Republicans, so Maryland and Delaware went just barely to the Democrats. Outside of Baltimore and the D.C metro, Maryland is heavily Republican on this map.
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Cаквояжник
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« Reply #4086 on: March 23, 2014, 01:20:42 pm »

Only problem I have is Oldham Country Kentucky voting Democrat.  That won't be happening any time soon, even the young people here like the GOP.
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JerryArkansas
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« Reply #4087 on: March 23, 2014, 01:37:38 pm »

2044 Presidential Election:

Gov. Elizabeth Nunn (D-GA) / Rep. Caspian Polis (D-CO) - 55.36% - 345

Sen. Charles Ryan (R-WI) / Rep. Eliza Lee (R-UT) - 44.64% - 193

State Map:



County Map:



That actually looks like a pretty realistic potential map for 2044, though I think that Arkansas and Oklahoma will go 70% Republican and feel that Virginia and Maryland will be about 60% Democratic.
I really don't see Arkansas being that Republican.  60% is more reasonable.  Also Arkansas will not lose a congressional district.  Population growth would have to be negative for that to happen.
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Brewer
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« Reply #4088 on: March 23, 2014, 04:04:45 pm »

Ew, St. Louis County, MN goes red?
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badgate
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« Reply #4089 on: March 23, 2014, 08:46:00 pm »

I'd like to think we'll have flipped Denton county by 2044. But I guess Dentonians just couldn't get behind Nunn's tax reform ideas
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Cranberry
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« Reply #4090 on: March 24, 2014, 12:17:38 pm »
« Edited: March 24, 2014, 12:50:38 pm by TheCranberry »

Only problem I have is Oldham Country Kentucky voting Democrat.  That won't be happening any time soon, even the young people here like the GOP.
I don't know about that county in particular, but I wanted to make Kentucky a lot more democratic as you would it expect to be. So maybe I flipped some counties that would never go (Atlas) red, but it is the future, so, meh... A lot can happen ^^

I really don't see Arkansas being that Republican.  60% is more reasonable.  Also Arkansas will not lose a congressional district.  Population growth would have to be negative for that to happen.
A lot can happen in thirty years... And I had one EV too much, so I said, hey, Arkansas is going to loose a CD.

Ew, St. Louis County, MN goes red?
It did in 2012, at least according to Wikipedia, so why not in 2044?

I'd like to think we'll have flipped Denton county by 2044. But I guess Dentonians just couldn't get behind Nunn's tax reform ideas
It still went for the GOP, just with a slimmer margin then the surrounding counties to its north.



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Cаквояжник
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« Reply #4091 on: March 24, 2014, 03:20:39 pm »

I don't know about that county in particular, but I wanted to make Kentucky a lot more democratic as you would it expect to be. So maybe I flipped some counties that would never go (Atlas) red, but it is the future, so, meh... A lot can happen ^^

That's okay, its a pretty small county, but its the wealthiest county in Kentucky and is very Republican.  The areas surrounding Louisville are pretty Conservative.  Just some friendly advise for Kentucky going Democratic, I'd recommend the areas around Cincinnati and Lexington along with some poor Eastern Kentucky counties.  But I don't blame you for not knowing.  Its a very well made map.
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Brewer
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« Reply #4092 on: March 24, 2014, 04:50:57 pm »

Whoa, switching between forums continues to mess me up with party colors. Tongue Must remind myself every day that red means Dem on Atlas...
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Endy
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« Reply #4093 on: March 24, 2014, 04:54:56 pm »

Whoa, switching between forums continues to mess me up with party colors. Tongue Must remind myself every day that red means Dem on Atlas...

Same here, but vice/versa Tongue
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Cranberry
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« Reply #4094 on: March 25, 2014, 08:52:50 am »

I don't know about that county in particular, but I wanted to make Kentucky a lot more democratic as you would it expect to be. So maybe I flipped some counties that would never go (Atlas) red, but it is the future, so, meh... A lot can happen ^^

That's okay, its a pretty small county, but its the wealthiest county in Kentucky and is very Republican.  The areas surrounding Louisville are pretty Conservative.  Just some friendly advise for Kentucky going Democratic, I'd recommend the areas around Cincinnati and Lexington along with some poor Eastern Kentucky counties.  But I don't blame you for not knowing.  Its a very well made map.
OK. Thanks for the advise, I plan to do other similar maps, so I can use it very well.

Whoa, switching between forums continues to mess me up with party colors. Tongue Must remind myself every day that red means Dem on Atlas...
I've got the same problem more often then less. Then I look at other maps, and think to myself: "Massachustes going for the GOP? What the..." until I realize, blue is the good color there Tongue
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« Reply #4095 on: March 26, 2014, 02:39:44 pm »

And we finally conclude. Smiley

2016 Democratic Primary Map


Sen. Tim Kaine : 45%
Gov. Ted Strickland : 30%
Gov. Jerry Brown: 15%
Gov. Kathleen Sebelius : 9%
Other : 1%

2016 Presidential Election


Sen. Tim Kaine(D,VA)/Sen. Sherrod Brown (D,OH): 339 EV, 52%
Pres. Dino Rossi(R,WA)/VP Rob Portman (R,OH):199 EV, 42%

2016 Senate

Democrats (Led by Barack Obama):62 Seats(+8), 55%*
Republicans (Led by Kay Bailey Hutchinson): 38 Seats, 44%

*2 Independents caucusing with the Democrats (Wellstone and Sanders)

2016 House Elections
Democrats (Led by Alex Sink*):247 Seats (+3), 49%
Republicans (Led by Diane Black):189 Seats (-3), 46%

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« Reply #4096 on: March 28, 2014, 10:51:21 pm »

√ Al Gore/Barack Obama: 338 (52.5%)
John McCain/Joe Lieberman: 200 (45.0%)
Other: 0 (2.5%)

√ Mitt Romney/Bob McDonnell: 279 (49.7%)
Al Gore/Barack Obama: 259 (48.8%)

√ Hillary Clinton/Brian Schweitzer: 281 (50.1%)
Bob McDonnell/Marco Rubio: 257 (48.2%)

√ Hillary Clinton/Brian Schweitzer: 358 (52.9%)
John Thune/Bobby Jindal: 180 (45.2%)
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« Reply #4097 on: March 30, 2014, 09:30:35 am »

√ Gov. Jeb Bush (R-FL)/ Sen. Kelly Ayotte (R-NH) 285 (48.3%)
Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D-NY)/ Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-MN) 250 (46.7%)
Sen. Bernie Sanders/Dennis Kucinich: 3 (3.5%)
Other: 0 (1.5%)

√ Sen. Alison Lundergan Grimes: (D-KY)/Gov. Brian Schweitzer: 341 (51.5%)
Pres. Jeb Bush (R-FL)/ Vice Pres. Kelly Ayotte: 197 (46.4%)
Other: 0 (2.1%)
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Political Matrix
E: -5.29, S: -6.43

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« Reply #4098 on: March 30, 2014, 01:36:17 pm »

2012 (Rick Perry wins Republican nomination):

President Barack Obama (D-IL)/Senator Joe Biden (D-DE): 387 Electoral Votes (53.56%)
Governor Rick Perry (R-TX)/Congressman Paul Ryan (R-WI): 151 Electoral Votes (44.44%)
Other (Libertarian, Green, etc.): 0 Electoral Votes (2%)
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Endy
Jack Enderman
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« Reply #4099 on: March 30, 2014, 01:38:42 pm »

2012 (Rick Perry wins Republican nomination):

President Barack Obama (D-IL)/Senator Joe Biden (D-DE): 387 Electoral Votes (53.56%)
Governor Rick Perry (R-TX)/Congressman Paul Ryan (R-WI): 151 Electoral Votes (44.44%)
Other (Libertarian, Green, etc.): 0 Electoral Votes (2%)

I feel that's a bit generous to Ricky.
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