What Redistricting Looks Like In Every State
An updating tracker of proposed congressional maps — and whether they might benefit Democrats or Republicans in the 2022 midterms and beyond.
Map source: Democratic Nebraska Sen. Justin Wayne
|Draft Republican plan||D+7.9|
|Draft Democratic plan||D+6.0|
|Draft Democratic plan||D+2.0|
|Draft Republican plan||D+1.7|
|Draft Democratic plan||1/3|
|Draft Republican plan||1/3|
|District||Incumbent||Partisan lean||Racial makeup|
The racial makeup of each district is of the voting-age population.
The latest in Nebraska
Democrats and Republicans put forward separate congressional maps for consideration in Nebraska’s legislature on Sept. 8, but the Republican proposal is already generating some controversy. That’s because it would split Democratic-leaning Douglas County (where Omaha is located) between two congressional districts and bring some redder counties into the 2nd District, moving the state’s only swing congressional district from its current even partisan lean to R+3. Democrats have already attacked the Republican plan as a gerrymander, with one Democratic state legislator saying that the new district lines “can only be accounted for by partisanship.” The Democratic proposal, by contrast, would leave Douglas County whole and preserve the pure swingy nature of the 2nd District.