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04 November 2020 10:33

Republican Party Democratic Party Donald Trump

It will take 270 electoral votes to win the 2020 presidential election. National polls show Joe Biden leading over President Trump. In the 2016 presidential election, Trump defeated Clinton 304 to 227 in electoral votes. Clinton won the popular vote. Use the map below to view the electoral voting results for the 2020 Election.

Biden wins Minnesota The Associated Press projects former Vice President Joe Biden has won the state of Minnesota. As of 11:15 p.m. Tuesday, Biden had about a 10 percentage point lead over President Donald Trump with about 63 percent of precincts reporting. VIEW MINNESOTA RESULTS In 2016, Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton won the state of Minnesota over Donald Trump by a narrow margin of 1.5 percent. After losing such a tight race, Trump vowed to turn the state red in 2020. Minnesota last voted for a Republican in 1972 for Richard Nixon.

Both the Biden and Trump campaigns have frequented Minnesota in the months leading up to the election. Since early voting began on Sept. 18, Trump has visited the state three times and Biden has visited twice. Both candidates made stops in the state on Friday with Biden in St. Paul and Trump in Rochester. Please enable cookies on your web browser in order to continue.

The new European data protection law requires us to inform you of the following before you use our website: We use cookies and other technologies to customize your experience, perform analytics and deliver personalized advertising on our sites, apps and newsletters and across the Internet based on your interests. By clicking "I agree" below, you consent to the use by us and our third-party partners of cookies and data gathered from your use of our platforms. See our Privacy Policy and Third Party Partners to learn more about the use of data and your rights. You also agree to our Terms of Service. How to use our interactive Presidential Election result map tonight We've created an interactive state map to display the popular vote results for each state as they come in – here's some background on how we will be using this graphic throughout the night By Liv McMahon Wednesday, 4th November 2020, 5:34 am The states of play at 5.30am: compare this year's results to 2020 predictions and 2016's results through our interactive results map Keeping track of the results as they start to come in on US Presidential Election nights is always difficult, so we will be letting you know how a state has voted as soon as we do via our interactive presidential result map. Throughout the night, we will be updating our map to reflect how a candidate has performed in each state based on their share of the popular votes. So, when a state turns red on the map, this will show that it has been won by the incumbent candidate President Trump, and turning blue will confirm a state won for Democrat candidate Joe Biden. Sign up to our daily newsletter The i newsletter cut through the noise Sign up Thanks for signing up! Sorry, there seem to be some issues. Please try again later. Submitting... Of course, due to the pandemic and the slew of mail-in ballots used by Americans to vote in this year's election, there will be delays in receiving many results. While states like Florida are expected to announce their results tonight, it's likely we will be kept waiting on results for states such as as Pennsylvania, who will be counting ballots for up to several days. You can find out more about when state by state results are expected to be reported here. If you'd like to compare this year's results with those of the 2016 Election or 2020 Projections, you can use the tabs located at the top right corner of the graphic to flick between different results. You can also see how many Electoral College votes a certain state has by hovering over it. A message from the Editor: Thank you for reading this article. We're more reliant on your support than ever as the shift in consumer habits brought about by coronavirus impacts our advertisers. Editors at The New York Times will take into account a number of factors before declaring a winner, including race calls made by The Associated Press and Edison Research, as well as analysis of the votes that have been reported so far. Given the changes in voting methods this year, it may not be possible to declare a winner in a number of key states on election night.