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2016 Republican Primary Allocation

Below is a detailed breakdown of the delegate allocation for the Republican Party's Primary.

DELEGATES
Total Delegates: 2472
Needed for the Domination: 1237


PATH TO THE NOMINATION

Donald_Trump Ted Cruz Marco Rubio John Kasich
Trump
1161
Cruz
567
Rubio
166
Kasich
160


Below you find a breakdown by state as the Republican Primary has progressed.

DELEGATE ALLOCATION
Date State Primary/ Caucus Delegate Allocation Open/Closed Delegates Trump Cruz Rubio Kasich
TOTALS 2472 1542 559 165 161
February 1 Iowa Caucus Proportional Closed 30 7 8 7 1

February 9 New Hampshire Primary Proportional* Open** 23 12 3 1 4

February 20 South Carolina Primary Winner Take All∇ Open 50 50 0 0 0

February 23 Nevada Caucus Proportional Closed 30 16 6 7 1

March 1 Alabama Primary Proportional*#∇ Open 50 36 13 1 0
Alaska Caucus Proportional* Closed 28 11 12 5 0
Arkansas Primary Proportional*# Open 40 16 15 9 0
Colorado 1 Caucus Unbound Closed 37 1 34 0 0
Georgia Primary Proportional*#∇ Open** 76 42 18 16 0
Massachusetts Primary Proportional* Open** 42 22 4 8 8
Minnesota Caucus Proportional*#∇ Open 38 8 13 17 0
Oklahoma Primary Proportional*#∇ Closed 43 14 15 12 0
Tennessee Primary Proportional*#∇ Open 58 33 16 9 0
Texas Primary Proportional*#∇ Open 155 48 104 3 0
Vermont Primary Proportional*# Open 16 8 0 0 8
Virginia Primary Proportional Open 49 17 8 16 5

March 5 Kansas Caucus Proportional*∇ Closed 40 9 24 6 1
Kentucky Caucus Proportional* Closed 46 17 15 7 7
Louisiana Primary Proportional*∇ Closed 46 25 18 0 0
Maine Caucus Proportional*# Closed 23 9 12 0 2

March 6 Puerto Rico Primary Proportional*# Open 23 0 0 23 0

March 8 Hawaii Caucus Proportional*∇ Closed 19 11 7 1 0
Idaho Primary Proportional*# Closed 32 12 20 0 0
Michigan Primary Proportional*# Open 59 25 17 0 17
Mississippi Primary Proportional*∇ Open 40 25 15 0 0

March 10 Virgin Islands Caucus Winner Take All Closed 9 8 0 0 0

March 12 DC Convention Proportional* Closed 19 0 0 10 9
Guam Convention Unbound Closed 9 9 0 0 0
Wyoming1 Caucus Unbound Closed 29 1 23 1 0

March 15 Florida Primary Winner Take All Closed 99 99 0 0 0
Illinois Primary Winner Take All∇ Open 69 54 9 0 6
Missouri Primary Winner Take All∇ Open 52 37 15 0 0
North Carolina Primary Proportional Open** 72 29 27 6 9
Northern Marianas Caucus Winner Take All Closed 9 9 0 0 0
Ohio Primary Winner Take All Open** 66 0 0 0 66

March 22 American Samoa Convention Unbound Open 9 9 0 0 0
Arizona Primary Winner Take All Closed 58 58 0 0 0
Utah Caucus Proportional*# Closed 40 0 40 0 0

April 1 North Dakota Caucus Unbound Closed 28 16 1 0 0

April 5 Wisconsin Primary Winner Take All∇ Open 42 6 36 0 0

April 19 New York Primary Proportional*#∇ Closed 95 89 0 0 6

April 26 Connecticut Primary Proportional*#∇ Closed 28 28 0 0
Delaware Primary Winner Take All Closed 16 16 0 0 0
Maryland Primary Winner Take All∇ Closed 38 38 0 0 0
Pennsylvania Primary Winner Take All∇ Closed 71 64 4 0 0
Rhode Island Primary Proportional*∇ Open** 19 12 2 0 5

May 3 Indiana Primary Winner Take All∇ Open 57 57 0 0 0

May 10 Nebraska Primary Winner Take All Closed 36 36 0 0 0
West Virginia Primary Direct Election Open** 34 32 0 0 1

May 17 Oregon Primary Proportional Closed 28 18 5 0 5

May 24 Washington Primary Proportional*∇ Closed 44 40 0 0 0

June 7 California Primary Winner Take All∇ Closed 172 172 0 0 0
Montana Primary Winner Take All Open 27 27 0 0 0
New Jersey Primary Winner Take All Open** 51 51 0 0 0
New Mexico Primary Proportional* Closed 24 24 0 0 0
South Dakota Primary Winner Take All Closed 29 29 0 0 0


Last updated June 9 2016. Source: AP


Colorado 1, Wyoming1
Delegates in Colorado are selected through a process that starts with the March 1st caucuses and culminates at the state convention on April 9th. Colorado Delegates can go to the national convention as unbound or bound to a candidate.

The Wyoming precinct caucuses on March 1st do not bind any delegates, but they start a delegate selection process that culminates at the state convention on April 14-16. Delegates from Wyoming can be bound or unbound.




Open **
Republicans and Independents can vote in these primaries, but Democrats can't.




* — Threshold
Candidates have to reach a certain level of support to earn delegates
 5% threshold: Massachusetts, Kentucky
10% threshold: New Hampshire, Minnesota, Kansas, Maine, Rhode Island
13% threshold: Alaska
15% threshold: Arkansas, Oklahoma, Michigan, Mississippi, District of Columbia, Utah, New Mexico
20% threshold: Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Louisiana, Puerto Rico, Idaho, New York, Connecticut, Washington




# — Ceiling
Candidates can win all at-large or all delegates by surpassing a certain level of support.

The ceiling is 50 percent in: Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Oklahoma, Texas, Vermont, Maine, Puerto Rico, Idaho, Michigan, Utah, New York and Connecticut.
The ceiling is 66 percent in: Tennessee.
The ceiling is 85 percent in: Minnesota.

If a candidate reaches the ceiling in Alabama, Oklahoma, New York, Tennessee or Texas, he or she earns all the at-large delegates from the state.

If a candidate reaches the ceiling in Georgia, Minnesota, Vermont, Maine, Puerto Rico, Idaho, Michigan, Utah or Connecticut, he or she earns all the at-large and congressional district delegates from the state.

Arkansas: every candidate who gets over 15 percent gets one at-large delegate. If no candidate gets over 50 percent, the remaining delegates are allocated proportionally among those who get over 15 percent. If a candidate gets over 50 percent, he or she gets the remaining at-large delegates.




▽ — Congressional District Delegates
Congressional district delegates are allocated according to results in that district rather than statewide.

The rules are the same for the at-large and congressional delegates (e.g. same floor, same ceiling, proportional or WTA, etc.) in most states. Here are the states in which they differ significantly and the ways in which they differ:

Arkansas — the congressional district delegates are allocated proportionally with no threshold, unless a candidate gets over 50 percent of the vote in that district. In that case they get all three delegates.

Georgia and Minnesota — There's no ceiling in the congressional districts.

Louisiana — There's no threshold in the congressional districts.

Mississippi — There's not threshold in the congressional districts and if a candidate gets over 50 percent of the vote in a district, he or she gets all the delegates from that district.

Illinois and Pennsylvania — at-large delegates are WTA by statewide vote, but congressional district delegates are elected directly.

Pennsylvania's congressional district delegates are officially unbound.

Missouri — Nine at-large delegates are allocated to the statewide winner, and five delegates are allocated to the winner of each congressional district. If a candidate gets over 50 percent he or she gets all the delegates.

Connecticut — Plurality winner in each congressional district gets all three delegates.

Rhode Island — If three candidates get over 10 percent in a congressional district, they each get one delegate. If any candidate gets over 67 percent in a district, they get all three delegates.

Washington — if a candidate gets over 50 percent in a congressional district, he or she wins all three delegates. If only two candidates are above the threshold in a district, the highest vote-getter receives two delegates and the second highest receives one. If three candidates are above the threshold, each one gets a delegate.



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