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Here’s How Obama-Endorsed Candidates Did On Election Night



As the most reliable and balanced news aggregation service in the world, RWN offers the following information published by: Daily Caller

Former President Barack Obama gave his endorsement to 94 gubernatorial, House and Senate Republican candidates on the ballot Tuesday and stumped for many of them in their home states.

Meanwhile, President Donald Trump endorsed 79 major candidates who were on the ballot Tuesday.

Obama is 47-27 in races that have been called so far.

Trending: Hell To Pay! Trump Just Dropped Anvil On Leaker And Called Them Out BY NAME

Below is a list of the candidates Obama endorsed and whether voters ultimately decided they were the right choice, according to Ballotpedia.


Obama endorsed 20 gubernatorial candidates, including two incumbents. He is 11-8 in the races that have been called.

Still up for grabs is the Georgia governor race between Trump-endorsed Brian Kemp and Obama-endorsed Stacey Abrams. Kemp is leading right now, but Abrams said she is going to make sure every single vote is counted.

Former President Barack Obama campaigns for Wisconsin Democratic candidates including Tony Evers (far right), Democratic candidate for governor of Wisconsin, during a rally at North Division High School on October 26, 2018 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Scott Olson/Getty Images

Former President Barack Obama campaigns for Wisconsin Democratic candidates including Tony Evers (far right), Democratic candidate for governor of Wisconsin, during a rally at North Division High School on Oct. 26, 2018 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Scott Olson/Getty Images

Another race where a Trump endorsee went up against an Obama endorsee was the Nevada gubernatorial contest, where Democrat Steve Sisolak defeated Republican Adam Laxalt to become one of Nevada’s first Democratic governors elected since 1994.

Trump endorsed a total of 18 gubernatorial candidates who were candidates in the general election, including five incumbents.

Governor Endorsees Who Won

  • Gavin Newsom, California
  • Jared Polis, Colorado
  • Ned Lamont, Connecticut
  • J.B. Pritzker, Illinois
  • Gretchen Whitmer, Michigan
  • Tim Walz, Minnesota
  • Steve Sisolak, Nevada
  • Michelle Lujan Grisham, New Mexico
  • Kate Brown, Oregon incumbent
  • Gina Raimondo, Rhode Island incumbent
  • Tony Evers, Wisconsin

Governor Endorsees Who Lost

  • David Garcia, Arizona
  • Andrew Gillum, Florida
  • Fred Hubbell, Iowa
  • Ben Jealous, Maryland
  • Jay Gonzalez, Massachusetts
  • Molly Kelly, New Hampshire
  • Richard Cordray, Ohio
  • Christine Hallquist, Vermont

Governor Endorsees Undecided

  • Stacey Abrams, Georgia


Obama endorsed just five Senate candidates, including three incumbents. So far, only three of those races have been called, and two of those winning candidates are incumbents.

Trump endorsed 20 Senate candidates who were on the ballot Tuesday, including six incumbents.

Senate Endorsees Who Won

  • Tina Smith, Minnesota incumbent
  • Jacky Rosen, Nevada
  • Tammy Baldwin, Wisconsin incumbent

Senate Endorsees Who Lost

No Obama Senate endorsees have officially lost yet.

Senate Endorsees Undecided

  • Kyrsten Sinema, Arizona
  • Bill Nelson, Florida


Obama endorsed 69 House candidates, including three incumbents. So far, Obama is 33-19 in House races that have been decided.

Seats that flipped parties include Florida’s 26th Congressional District, where Democratic challenger Debbie Mucarsel-Powell beat Republican incumbent Rep. Carlos Curbelo, and Kansas’s 3rd Congressional District, where Democratic challenger Sharice Davids beat Republican incumbent Rep. Kevin Yoder.

Trump endorsed 41 House candidates including 28 incumbents.

House Endorsees Who Won

  • Joe Neguse, Colorado 2nd Congressional District
  • Jason Crow, Colorado 6th Congressional District
  • Jahana Hayes, Connecticut 5th Congressional District
  • Stephanie Murphy, Florida 7th Congressional District
  • Debbie Mucarsel-Powell, Florida 26th Congressional District
  • Abby Finkenauer, Iowa 1st Congressional District
  • Cindy Axne, Iowa 3rd Congressional District
  • Sean Casten, Illinois 6th Congressional District
  • Lauren Underwood, Illinois 14th Congressional District
  • Sharice Davids, Kansas 3rd Congressional District
  • Ayanna Pressley, Massachusetts 7th Congressional District
  • Elissa Slotkin, Michigan 8th Congressional District
  • Angie Craig, Minnesota 2nd Congressional District
  • Dean Phillips, Minnesota 3rd Congressional District
  • Annie Kuster, New Hampshire 2nd Congressional District
  • Susie Lee, Nevada 3rd Congressional District
  • Steven Horsford, Nevada 4th Congressional District
  • Debra Haaland, New Mexico 1st Congressional District
  • Max Rose, New York 11th Congressional District
  • Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, New York 14th Congressional District
  • Antonio Delgado, New York 19th Congressional District
  • Jill Schiller, Ohio 2nd Congressional District
  • Madeleine Dean, Pennsylvania 4th Congressional District
  • Mary Gay Scanlon, Pennsylvania 5th Congressional District
  • Chrissy Houlahan, Pennsylvania 6th Congressional District
  • Matt Cartwright, Pennsylvania 8th Congressional District
  • Lizzie Fletcher, Texas 7th Congressional District
  • Veronica Escobar, Texas 16th Congressional District
  • Sylvia Garcia, Texas 29th Congressional District
  • Colin Allred, Texas 32nd Congressional District
  • Elaine Luria, Virginia 2nd Congressional District
  • Abigail Spanberger, Virginia 7th Congressional District
  • Jennifer Wexton, Virginia 10th Congressional District

House Endorsees Who Lost

  • TJ Cox, California 21st Congressional District
  • Ammar Campa-Najjar, California 50th Congressional District
  • Nancy Soderberg, Florida 6th Congressional District
  • Chris Hunter, Florida 12th Congressional District
  • Lauren Baer, Florida 18th Congressional District
  • Brendan Kelly, Illinois 12th Congressional District
  • Betsy Londrigan, Illinois 13th Congressional District
  • Joe Radinovich, Minnesota 8th Congressional District
  • Kara Eastman, Nebraska 2nd Congressional District
  • Linda Coleman, North Carolina 2nd Congressional District
  • Clint Koble, Nevada 2nd Congressional District
  • Dana Balter, New York 24th Congressional District
  • Aftab Pureval, Ohio 1st Congressional District
  • Betsy Rader, Ohio 4th Congressional District
  • Susan Moran Palmer, Ohio 16th Congressional District
  • Scott Wallace, Pennsylvania 1st Congressional District
  • Adrienne Bell, Texas 14th Congressional District
  • Lisa Brown, Washington 5th Congressional District
  • Randy Bryce, Wisconsin 1st Congressional District

House Endorsees Undecided

  • Josh Harder, California 10th Congressional District
  • Katie Hill, California 25th Congressional District
  • Katie Porter, California 45th Congressional District
  • Harley Rouda, California 48th Congressional District
  • Mike Levin, California 49th Congressional District
  • Lucy McBath, Georgia 6th Congressional District
  • Carolyn Bourdeaux, Georgia 7th Congressional District
  • Jared Golden, Maine 2nd Congressional District
  • Haley Stevens, Michigan 11th Congressional District
  • Dan Feehan, Minnesota 1st Congressional District
  • Chris Pappas, New Hampshire 1st Congressional District
  • Andrew Kim, New Jersey 3rd Congressional District
  • Tom Malinowski, New Jersey 7th Congressional District
  • Susan Wild, Pennsylvania 7th Congressional District
  • Gina Ortiz Jones, Texas 23rd Congressional District
  • Carolyn Long, Washington 3rd Congressional District
  • Kim Schrier, Washington 8th Congressional District



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BREAKING NEWS About Addict Actress Heather Locklear Following Psychiatric Hold




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As the most reliable and balanced news aggregation service in the world, RWN offers the following information published by: Daily Caller

Katie Jerkovich | Entertainment Reporter

Heather Locklear’s friends and family reportedly think the actress “needs help” and is “unstable” after she was reportedly placed on a psychiatric hold over the weekend.

“Heather had been in rehab for three months and got out in early October, the day before her daughter’s 21st birthday,” a family friend told People magazine Tuesday about the 57-year-old star’s status. “And for the last month, she has been living privately and low-key.”

Heather Locklear stuns in low-cut black dress (Photo: Shutterstock)

Heather Locklear stuns in low-cut black dress (Photo: Shutterstock)

“[On] Saturday, there was a fight with her boyfriend [Chris Heisser] and she threw him out and he alerted her attorney and her doctors,” the source added. “And yesterday, she was put in a 51-50.”

The insider continued, “It’s very hard on the family. Richie [Sambora] is a rock for Ava. She is holding up but always worried about her mother.”

“Heather needs help,” the source shared. “Everyone wants her to get better. She is unstable and she’s had a lot of issues, drug use, and alcohol over the years. No one wants to see her go through something like this.”

The “Melrose Place” actress was at her home Sunday when her therapist reportedly determined the star was having another mental breakdown, according to TMZ. Someone at her home called 911 and after EMTs arrived she was taken to a hospital.

“Deputies responded to Ms. Locklear’s home regarding a medical call,” Sgt. Eric Buschow of Ventura County Sheriff’s Office confirmed. “There was no crime.”

“I will not waver on always being there for Heather to see she gets the best help possible, and especially Ava,” a statement from Sambora, Heather’s ex-husband read. “I am once again very proud of my daughter for her composure and strength during this difficult time,”

Recently, Locklear reportedly completed time at a rehab for “substance abuse and her mental health,” getting out in October. The time spent at a long-term treatment center came following several domestic disturbance calls at her home over several months before.

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President Trump Just Released HUGE Statement On Saudi Arabia




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As the most reliable and balanced news aggregation service in the world, RWN offers the following information published by Chicks On The Right:

President Trump has released a statement on Saudi Arabia (in relation to the murder of Saudi columnist Jamal Khashoggi). The United States won’t be taking action against Saudi Arabia over his murder.

Here’s the entire statement:

America First!

The world is a very dangerous place!

The country of Iran, as an example, is responsible for a bloody proxy war against Saudi Arabia in Yemen, trying to destabilize Iraq’s fragile attempt at democracy, supporting the terror group Hezbollah in Lebanon, propping up dictator Bashar Assad in Syria (who has killed millions of his own citizens), and much more. Likewise, the Iranians have killed many Americans and other innocent people throughout the Middle East. Iran states openly, and with great force, “Death to America!” and “Death to Israel!” Iran is considered “the world’s leading sponsor of terror.”

On the other hand, Saudi Arabia would gladly withdraw from Yemen if the Iranians would agree to leave. They would immediately provide desperately needed humanitarian assistance. Additionally, Saudi Arabia has agreed to spend billions of dollars in leading the fight against Radical Islamic Terrorism.

After my heavily negotiated trip to Saudi Arabia last year, the Kingdom agreed to spend and invest $450 billion in the United States. This is a record amount of money. It will create hundreds of thousands of jobs, tremendous economic development, and much additional wealth for the United States. Of the $450 billion, $110 billion will be spent on the purchase of military equipment from Boeing, Lockheed Martin, Raytheon and many other great U.S. defense contractors. If we foolishly cancel these contracts, Russia and China would be the enormous beneficiaries – and very happy to acquire all of this newfound business. It would be a wonderful gift to them directly from the United States!

The crime against Jamal Khashoggi was a terrible one, and one that our country does not condone. Indeed, we have taken strong action against those already known to have participated in the murder. After great independent research, we now know many details of this horrible crime. We have already sanctioned 17 Saudis known to have been involved in the murder of Mr. Khashoggi, and the disposal of his body.

Representatives of Saudi Arabia say that Jamal Khashoggi was an “enemy of the state” and a member of the Muslim Brotherhood, but my decision is in no way based on that – this is an unacceptable and horrible crime. King Salman and Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman vigorously deny any knowledge of the planning or execution of the murder of Mr. Khashoggi. Our intelligence agencies continue to assess all information, but it could very well be that the Crown Prince had knowledge of this tragic event – maybe he did and maybe he didn’t!

Do YOU think we have the best President and First Lady ever? Follow Amanda Shea on Twitter to get RIGHT daily insight!

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