2020 Census: Here Are The Resulting Changes In Congressional Seats In Republican, Democrat States

Credit: AP


More than a year since the 2020 census began in a remote Alaska village, the first numbers to emerge from the nation’s once-a-decade head count were released on Monday, showing how many congressional seats and Electoral College votes each state is getting based on its population.

Because the number of seats in the House of Representatives is set at 435, it’s a zero-sum game with one state’s gain resulting in another state’s loss — like a pie with uneven slices. As one state gets a larger slice because of population gains, that means a smaller slice for a state that lost population or didn’t grow as much.

A look at the 13 states that will gain or lose political power — and federal money — through the apportionment process because of changes in population over the past decade:

Read More

Leave a Reply


Chinese Takeover? Reddit Reportedly Now Blocking Links From Anti-Censorship Video Site Rumble

‘A Criminal Act’: Calls Grow For John Kerry To Resign Following Report He Leaked Sensitive Information To Iran