A record number of candidates on the Democratic ballot will likely result in the party producing a nominee with the second lowest support heading into the general election.
In 2018, as many women were nominated for the U.S. House in Georgia by major parties as in each of the last five cycles combined.
Kemp enjoyed the largest increase in support from the initial primary election among the 26 Democratic and Republican candidates to participate in a runoff for the office in state history.
Every first-place finisher who won more than 38 percent of the initial Georgia gubernatorial primary has been victorious in the runoff.
Over the last century, Minnesota Republicans have flipped a U.S. House seat in just one of the 12 cycles when Democrats netted 20+ seats across the country.
Democrats in four states have never won three-fifths of the gubernatorial vote in electoral history – that could change in two states in 2018.
No incumbent U.S. Senator has lost a primary in the First State and 33 of 35 incumbents have won renomination over the last century.
Independent Joe Trillo could make Rhode Island the first state in 75+ years to have non-major party gubernatorial candidates win 20+ percent in three consecutive cycles.
Nine state delegations currently have junior senators who are older than its senior senator.
This decade has found the Arizona GOP in the midst of its most heavily contested nomination battles for the office in state history.