Six new faces entering the Senate in January served in the House and 51 overall; Hawaii, Virginia, and Massachusetts have the highest all-time rate of choosing Senators with House experience.
Democratic nominees have won 144 U.S. House contests in a row in Massachusetts, Connecticut, Maine, and Rhode Island.
Connecticut, Michigan, Nevada, Virginia, and Wisconsin are five of 18 states never to split their ticket by voting for a Democratic presidential nominee and a Republican U.S. Senate candidate in the same cycle.
A third consecutive poll finds Mitt Romney within single digits of the president in the Nutmeg State.
Connecticut currently has the fourth longest Democratic congressional victory streak in the nation with Democrats in the midst of the third longest partisan streak in the Constitution State since the founding of the GOP.
Only Utah gives more money per capita to Republican presidential candidates and only Utah and Texas have a greater GOP field vs. Obama fundraising disparity.
The west holds 9 of the Top 13 slots for states with the largest percentage of seats won by women since Jeannette Rankin was elected in 1916; Hawaii, Nevada, and Wyoming rank 1-2-3.
Hawaii, Virginia, Massachusetts, Maryland, and Connecticut dip into the US House the most frequently; Alaska, Oregon, Wyoming, Florida, and Nebraska the least.
Four losing major party U.S. Senate nominees in Connecticut history have later secured a second nomination, although none in 50 years.
Per capita itemized donations to Mitt Romney’s presidential campaign are led by the same five locales in each of his White House bids.