How many people voted for Trump in Urdu, Hindi & English

Posted on Nov 15 2016 - 12:08am
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How many people voted for Trump in Urdu, Hindi & English

In total, Hillary Clinton won 59,739,748 votes, while Donald Trump won 59,521,401 votes. Here are the number of popular votes cast in each state, via data from The New York Times.

The early data found that of the U.S. population:

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46.6% didn’t vote
25.6% voted for Hillary Clinton
25.5% voted for Donald Trump
1.7% voted for Gary Johnson

STATE Donald Trump Hillary Clinton
Alabama 1,306,925 (62.9%) 718,084 (34.6%)
Alaska 130,415 (52.9%) 93,007 (37.7%)
Arizona 972,900 (49.6%) 888,374 (45.3%)
Arkansas 677,904(60.4%) 378,729 (33.8%)
California 2,970,470 (33.3%) 5,488,776 (61.5%)
Colorado 1,136,354 (44.4%) 1,208,095 (47.2%)
Connecticut 637,919 (41.7%) 823,360 (53.9%)
Delaware 185,103 (41.9%) 235,581 (53.4%)
Florida 4,605,515 (49.1%) 4,485,745 (47.8%)
Georgia 2,068,623 (51.3%) 1,837,300 (45.6%)
Hawaii 128,815 (30.0%) 266,827 (62.2%)
Idaho 407,199 (59.2%) 189,677 (27.6%)
Illinois 2,118,179 (39.4%) 2,977,498 (55.4%)
Indiana 1,556,220 (57.2%) 1,031,953 (37.9%)
Iowa 798,923 (51.8%) 650,790 (42.2%)
Kansas 656,009 (57.2%) 414,788 (36.2%)
Kentucky 1,202,942 (62.5%) 628,834 (32.7%)
Louisiana 1,178,004 (58.1%) 779,535 (38.4%)
Maine 334,838 (45.2%) 354,873 (47.9%)
Maryland 873,646 (35.3%) 1,497,951 (60.5%)
Massachusetts 1,083,069 (33.5%) 1,964,768 (60.8%)
Michigan 2,279,210 (47.6%) 2,267,373 (47.3%)
Minnesota 1,322,871 (45.4%) 1,366,653 (46.9%)
Mississippi 678,457 (58.3%) 462,001 (39.7%)
Missouri 1,585,753 (57.1%) 1,054,889 (38.0%)
Montana 274,120 (56.5%) 174,521 (36.0%)
Nebraska 485,819 (60.3%) 273,858 (34.0%)
Nevada 511,319 (45.3%) 537,753 (47.9%)
New Hampshire 345,598 (47.3%) 348,126 (47.6%)
New Jersey 1,535,513 (41.8%) 2,021,756 (55.0%)
New Mexico 315,875 (40.0%) 380,724 (48.3%)
New York 2,640,570 (37.5%) 4,143,874 (58.8%)
North Carolina 2,339,603 (50.5%) 2,162,074 (46.7%)
North Dakota 216,133 (64.1%) 93,526 (27.8%)
Ohio 2,771,984 (52.1%) 2,317,001 (43.5%)
Oklahoma 947,934 (65.3%) 419,788 (28.9%)
Oregon 742,506 (41.1%) 934,631 (51.7%)
Pennsylvania 2,912,941 (48.8%) 2,844,705 (47.6%)
Rhode Island 166,590 (40.3%) 227,052 (54.9%)
South Carolina 1,143,611 (54.9%) 849,469 (40.8%)
South Dakota 227,701 (61.5%) 117,442 (31.7%)
Tennessee 1,517,402 (61.1%) 867,110 (34.9%)
Texas 4,681,590 (52.6%) 3,867,816 (43.4%)
Utah 375,006 (46.8%) 222,858 (27.8%)
Vermont 95,050 (32.6%) 178,117 (61.1%)
Virginia 1,731,155 (45.0%) 1,916,845 (49.9%)
Washington 835,385 (38.1%) 1,221,435 (55.7%)
West Virginia 486,198 (68.7%) 187,457 (26.5%)
Wisconsin 1,409,467 (47.9%) 1,382,210 (46.9%)
Wyoming 174,248 (70.1%) 55,949 (22.5%)

1. Trump got more more votes in a Republican nominating contest than anyone on record.

The previous record for most votes for a Republican in the primaries was held by George W. Bush in 2000. Trump blew that out of the water. (Notice that the top vote-getter wasn’t always the nominee. In 1952, Robert Taft won more votes than Dwight Eisenhower. In 1968, Ronald Reagan won more than Richard Nixon.)

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2. But Trump also had more votes against him.

The giant field of Republican candidates meant that votes in the early primaries were split widely, making it hard for anyone to cobble together a majority. It also appears to have meant that more people came out to vote. So it’s not a surprise that Trump also set a record for the most votes cast against the top vote-getter — or that he won a lower percentage of votes (the pie charts) than anyone since Reagan in 1968.

3. Hillary Clinton got more votes when she lost in 2008 than she got this year, when she won.

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To the point about how fiercely contested contests boost turnout, when Hillary Clinton ran against Barack Obama in 2008, the two each got more than 17 million votes. (They also had a strong third candidate, John Edwards, in the race early on.) This year, with a still-hard-fought-but-not-as-close contest, turnout was down. Turnout was down for the Democrats versus 2008 in nearly every contest. We created this chart last month; it includes most of the contests from this year.

4. Regardless, Clinton won the popular vote by a wide margin.

The graph above uses estimates from RealClearPolitics which largely excludes caucus results. The Post has looked at the total margin between the two, including caucus results, which we’ve now updated for Tuesday’s contests. Excluding North Dakota, where few people voted but for which the state party hasn’t yet released numbers, Clinton has earned about 3.8 million more votes than Sanders. Sanders won a lot of states with not very many votes, which is why he trails in the popular vote (and lost the pledged delegate race).

5. Overall turnout between the two parties was about even.

This is a surprising one, noted by Cook Political Report’s David Wasserman. For the first few months, the story of the campaign was about how Republican turnout was up from 2012 and Democratic turnout was down from 2008. That’s true, and it held. But comparing total votes between the two contests was marred by the fact that big, heavily Democratic states didn’t vote until the end of the contest. New York voted in late April. California and New Jersey voted just this week.

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How many people voted for Trump in Urdu, Hindi & English was last modified: November 15th, 2016 by disneyjunior