Winners of 2016 US presidential contests, by state

AFP , Wednesday 27 Apr 2016

Clinton, Sanders
Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks as rival Bernie Sanders listens at the Democratic U.S. presidential candidates' debate in Flint, Michigan, March 6, 2016 (Photo: Reuters)

Here is a list of the US states and territories won by each of the five remaining Republican and Democratic presidential candidates in the 2016 White House nominating contests held since February 1:

Forty-three contests have been held to date, including in Pennsylvania and the four other primaries on Tuesday.

A total of 2,383 delegates are needed to secure the party's presidential nomination, including the so-called "super-delegates," who have the right to vote for whomever they choose at the nominating convention in July.

Former secretary of state Hillary Clinton has a commanding advantage over Senator Bernie Sanders on the super-delegate front.

Breakdown of delegates: 1,654 pledged after state races, plus 502 super-delegates

25 states and territories won:

Alabama; American Samoa; Arkansas; Arizona; Connecticut; Delaware, Florida; Georgia; Illinois; Iowa; Louisiana; Maryland; Massachusetts; Mississippi; Missouri; New York; Nevada; North Carolina; Northern Mariana Islands; Ohio; Pennsylvania; South Carolina; Tennessee; Texas; Virginia.

Breakdown of delegates: 1,332 pledged after state races, plus 42 super-delegates

18 contests won:

Alaska; Colorado; Hawaii; Idaho; Kansas; Maine; Michigan; Minnesota; Nebraska; New Hampshire; Oklahoma; Rhode Island; Utah; Vermont; Washington; Wisconsin; Wyoming and the contest involving US Democrats living abroad.

The GOP has held 40 contests. Six states and territories -- American Samoa, Colorado, Guam, North Dakota, Virgin Islands and Wyoming -- select their delegates without a primary preference vote, but through conventions or party meetings. Ted Cruz won the delegate selections in Colorado and Wyoming.

A total of 1,237 delegates are needed to secure the presidential nomination. The Republican Party does not use super-delegates, although a handful of "unbound" delegates head to the convention with the ability to vote for whomever they choose.

27 states and territories won:

Alabama; Arizona; Arkansas; Connecticut; Delaware; Florida; Georgia; Hawaii; Illinois; Kentucky; Louisiana; Maryland; Massachusetts; Michigan; Mississippi; Missouri; Nevada; New Hampshire; New York; North Carolina; Northern Mariana Islands; Pennsylvania; Rhode Island; South Carolina; Tennessee; Vermont; Virginia.

Nine states won:

Alaska; Idaho; Iowa; Kansas; Maine; Oklahoma; Texas; Utah; Wisconsin.

1 state won:


Three states and territories won:

Minnesota; Puerto Rico; Washington, DC

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