Only six of the previous 408 department heads since the McKinley administration ran against the president for their party’s nomination.
Eight other losing presidential candidates won a greater share of the vote than Clinton.
Wisconsin became just the second state in history (and first in 120 years) to host elections for the White House decided by less than one point in three out of five cycles.
For the first time in party history, Democrats have lost multiple states by increasingly larger margins in five consecutive presidential elections.
The Badger State now has the highest rate in the nation of producing plurality-winning presidential candidates.
The 32.7 percent won by Hillary Clinton is the second lowest level of support by a Democratic presidential nominee in the state since 1828.
Donald Trump’s victory has seen the Dow rise at a rate eclipsed just twice over the last 27 presidential election cycles.
That can happen with two historically unpopular major party presidential candidates and a state law that gives voters a chance express support for no one.
Meanwhile, Trump breaks a statewide 152-year old state record set by Abraham Lincoln in 1864 for the best ever showing in the state.
Democrats need to net 13 seats with a Clinton victory to avoid setting a party low water mark for the fewest U.S. Representatives elected alongside their presidential nominee.