Colorado Election Results 2018

Results from The Associated Press. More coverage at our live blog.
Last updated: 9:56 p.m. Friday

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Jared Polis vs. Walker Stapleton

3,056 of 3,219 precincts – 95 percent
WON-Jared Polis, Dem 1,210,621 – 52 percent
Walker Stapleton, GOP 1,018,072 – 44 percent
Scott Helker, Lib 62,175 – 3 percent
Bill Hammons, Uty 23,225 – 1 percent

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George Brauchler vs. Phil Weiser

3,048 of 3,219 precincts – 95 percent
WON-Phil Weiser, Dem 1,152,169 – 50 percent
George Brauchler, GOP 1,060,249 – 46 percent
William Robinson, Lib 72,089 – 3 percent

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Wayne Williams vs. Jena Griswold

3,050 of 3,219 precincts – 95 percent
WON-Jena Griswold, Dem 1,179,509 – 52 percent
Wayne Williams, GOP (i) 1,047,309 – 46 percent
Amanda Campbell, AmC 46,512 – 2 percent
Blake Huber, Una 11,613 – 1 percent

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Amendments, Propositions & more

Proposition 112 – Would enact a 2,500-foot buffer between oil and gas drilling rigs and homes, as well as natural features such as lakes and streams. It requires 50 percent to pass.

3,043 of 3,219 precincts – 95 percent
Yes, 1,001,797 – 44 percent
x-No, 1,281,238 – 56 percent

Constitutional Amendment 73 – Would raise income taxes on corporations and the wealthy and prevent property tax cuts for homeowners to inject an extra $1.6 billion per year into schools. It requires 55 percent to pass.

3,036 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
Yes, 1,023,429 – 46 percent
x-No, 1,222,972 – 54 percent

Constitutional Amendment 74 – Would allow people to sue the state or local governments for compensation if a law or regulation reduces their property value. It is roughly linked to Proposition 112, which would impose new regulations on the oil and gas industry. It requires 55 percent to pass.

3,037 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
Yes, 1,047,211 – 47 percent
x-No, 1,204,200 – 53 percent

Proposition 109 – Would authorize the state government to borrow up to $3.5 billion to fund highway projects, to be paid back through existing revenue and not tax increases. It requires 50 percent to pass.

3,028 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
Yes, 870,908 – 39 percent
x-No, 1,355,629 – 61 percent

Proposition 110 – Would increase Colorado’s sales and use tax rates for 20 years to create a new funding stream for road projects. It requires 50 percent to pass.

3,036 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
Yes, 900,845 – 40 percent
x-No, 1,337,889 – 60 percent

Amendment V – Would amend the Colorado Constitution to lower the age to serve in the state legislature to 21. It requires 55 percent of the vote to pass.

3,036 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
Yes, 798,765 – 35 percent
x-No, 1,455,606 – 65 percent

Amendment W – Would change how questions for judicial retention are grouped on the ballot, consolidating them a bit in a move that may save ballot space. It requires 55 percent of the vote to pass.

2,965 of 3,219 precincts – 92 percent
Yes, 1,151,012 – 53 percent
No, 1,004,255 – 47 percent

Amendment X – Would remove the definition of hemp — which is ultra-low-THC cannabis — from the state constitution and allow the state legislature to define it by statute. It requires 55 percent of the vote to pass.

2,959 of 3,219 precincts – 92 percent
x-Yes, 1,302,906 – 61 percent
No, 849,607 – 39 percent

Amendment Y – Would amend the Colorado Constitution to create a new redistricting process. Y would change the way congressional district boundaries are drawn. It requires 55 percent of the vote to pass.

3,005 of 3,219 precincts – 93 percent
x-Yes, 1,564,727 – 71 percent
No, 637,522 – 29 percent

Amendment Z – Would amend the Colorado Constitution to create a new redistricting process. Z regards district maps for the state House and Senate. It requires 55 percent of the vote to pass.

2,987 of 3,219 precincts – 93 percent
x-Yes, 1,542,794 – 71 percent
No, 638,793 – 29 percent

Amendment A – Would remove language in the state constitution that allows slavery and involuntary servitude to be used as a punishment for criminal conviction. It requires 50 percent of the vote to pass.

3,012 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
x-Yes, 1,450,381 – 65 percent
No, 765,789 – 35 percent

Amendment 75 – Says candidates should be allowed to raise more money when an opponent directs $1 million or more into their own campaign. It requires 55 percent of the vote to pass.

2,998 of 3,219 precincts – 93 percent
Yes, 743,643 – 34 percent
x-No, 1,450,412 – 66 percent

Proposition 111 – Would ban payday lenders from charging customers more than 36 percent interest.

3,021 of 3,219 precincts – 94 percent
x-Yes, 1,703,880 – 77 percent
No, 512,113 – 23 percent

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Congress

Jason Crow vs. Mike Coffman

472 of 476 precincts – 99 percent
WON-Jason Crow, Dem 184,399 – 54 percent
Mike Coffman, GOP (i) 146,339 – 43 percent
Kat Martin, Lib 5,733 – 2 percent
Dan Chapin, Una 4,512 – 1 percent

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House Districts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 & 7

U.S. House District 1 Denver
318 of 434 precincts – 73 percent
WON-Diana DeGette, Dem (i) 183,933 – 72 percent
Casper Stockham, GOP 65,700 – 26 percent
Raymon Doane, Lib 6,909 – 3 percent

U.S. House District 2 North Central
534 of 538 precincts – 99 percent
WON-Joe Neguse, Dem 252,220 – 60 percent
Peter Yu, GOP 142,617 – 34 percent
Nick Thomas, Una 15,961 – 4 percent
Roger Barris, Lib 9,424 – 2 percent

U.S. House District 3 Western Slope
500 of 507 precincts – 99 percent
WON-Scott Tipton, GOP (i) 169,045 – 52 percent
Diane Mitsch Bush, Dem 141,902 – 43 percent
Mary Malarsie, Una 10,412 – 3 percent
Gaylon Kent, Lib 5,465 – 2 percent

U.S. House District 4 Eastern Colorado

532 of 544 precincts – 98 percent
WON-Ken Buck, GOP (i) 216,954 – 61 percent
Karen McCormick, Dem 139,380 – 39 percent

U.S. House District 5 Central
278 of 351 precincts – 79 percent
WON-Doug Lamborn, GOP (i) 145,182 – 59 percent
Stephany Spaulding, Dem 94,056 – 38 percent
Douglas Randall, Lib 8,199 – 3 percent

U.S. House District 7 Northwest Denver suburbs
347 of 347 precincts – 100 percent
WON-Ed Perlmutter, Dem (i) 186,584 – 60 percent
Mark Barrington, GOP 112,093 – 36 percent
Jennifer Nackerud, Lib 12,196 – 4 percent

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Brian Watson vs. Dave Young

3,045 of 3,219 precincts – 95 percent
WON-Dave Young, Dem 1,161,435 – 51 percent
Brian Watson, GOP 1,044,163 – 46 percent
Gerald Kilpatrick, AmC 63,136 – 3 percent

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