Roy Asberry Cooper III (born June 13, 1957) is an American attorney and politician serving as the 75th and current Governor of North Carolina since 2017. A member of the Democratic Party, he previously served as the 49th Attorney General of North Carolina from 2001 to 2016.
Except in Maine, the winning party in every Senate election was the winning party in the state's presidential election.  Due to election laws in Georgia that require candidates to win at least 50% of the vote in the general election, both races advanced to runoff elections on January 5, 2021. 
The 2016 United States Senate election in Colorado was held November 8, 2016, to elect a member of the United States Senate to represent the State of Colorado, concurrently with the 2016 U.S. presidential election, as well as other elections to the United States Senate in other states and elections to the United States House of Representatives and various state and local elections.
The governor would also choose two members on each county board. Republicans would choose the other two members. The bill also made state Supreme Court elections partisan. (House vote: 63-27 vote; Senate vote: 26-12.) December 5, 2016: Gov. McCrory (R) conceded his bid for re-election to Roy Cooper (D).
- University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill (1979)
- November 8, 2016
- University of North Carolina School of Law (1982)
The 2020 North Carolina gubernatorial election was held on November 3, 2020, to elect the Governor of North Carolina, concurrently with the 2020 U.S. presidential election, as well as elections to one-third of the United States Senate and elections to the United States House of Representatives and various state and local elections.
Retrieved November 9, 2020. ^ "2020 Presidential General Election Results - El Paso County, CO". Dave Leip's Election Atlas. September 8, 2020. Retrieved February 4, 2021. ^ "County winners, 1836-2016". Google Docs. Retrieved November 15, 2020. ^ "2020 Presidential Primary Candidate List". Secretary of State of Colorado. Retrieved January 9, 2020.
Detailed Session List Roll call vote results are compiled through the Senate Legislative Information System by the Senate bill clerk under the direction of the secretary of the Senate.
- Election Results
- See Also
Heading into the election, the Republican Party held the majority in the U.S. Senate. Republicans held 54 Senate seats while the Democrats had 44 Senate seats. Two seats were held by independents, who caucus with the Democratic Party. The Republicans won the Senate majority in the 2014 midterm electionswhen they gained nine seats and lost none. Republicans maintained their majority following the 2016 elections, losing only two seats and ending with 52. There were 24 Republican seats and 10 Democratic seats up for re-election. In 2016, the Democratic Party failed to pick up the five seats in the Senate in order to regain the majority they lost in 2014. The majority of the Republican incumbents up for re-election in 2016 were first elected in 2010 during the Tea Party movement.The below map displays the seats up for re-election in 2016 and the party that held the seat. Click a state to find out more.
For information about public policy issues in the 2016 elections, see: Public policy in the 2016 elections!
Cooper entered the 5th district Democratic primary along with several other candidates, including Davidson County Sheriff Gayle Ray, Tennessee's first female sheriff, and state legislator John Arriola. Cooper won the primary with 47% of the vote and went on to win the general election easily.
electoral-vote.com This page contains the current averages for each state for both the presidential race and senatorial race (if there is one), calculated using our algorithm . It is worth noting that our average may differ from other published averages (RCP, 538, HP, TPM, etc.) because each site has a different algorithm.