CNN Politics
results for
  • Democratic Democratic
  • Republican Republican
  • Independent Independent
Party Key
Democratic Democratic
Conservative Conservative
Independence Independence
Natural Law Natural Law
Independent Independent
Republican Republican
Green Green
Libertarian Libertarian
Reform Reform
Other Other
"Independent" refers to candidates who are on the ballot but are unaffiliated with any political party. "Others" refers to candidates from any number of third parties who are on the ballot.
Democrats
Republicans
Still voting
Processing results
No race

President

 
 

Status

 

Candidates

Votes

Votes % %

 

 
MT Presidential Exit Polls
Exit Polls: Montana President
Obama
Romney
Other/No Answer
N/A
Vote by Gender
Vote by Gender
  • total

  • Obama
  • Romney
  • Other / NA
Vote by Age
Vote by Age
  • total

  • Obama
  • Romney
  • Other / NA
Vote by Age
Vote by Age
  • total

  • Obama
  • Romney
  • Other / NA
About Exit Polls

How to read exit polls

To illustrate how exit poll results should be read, let's use hypothetical results as an illustration.

The data is available in two formats: A graphic visualization and as a table.

In the examples to the left, the first column of numbers shows how many people who voted today fell into each category.

In our example, that means 18 percent of all voters were between the ages of 18-29.

Of those voters, 62 percent voted for the Democratic Party candidate (colored in blue), 33 percent voted for the Republican Party candidate (colored in red) and another 5 percent voted for a candidate that did not belong to either party.

Also you may notice some categories such as "Vote by Income" and "Vote by Age" appear more than once. In those cases, the data has been rolled up differently. While the data may vary among the tables, all of the tables are correct.

For instance, "Vote by Income" might show up three times, with different breakdowns: less or more than $50,000; less or more than $100,000; and less than $50,000, $50,000-$100,000 and more than $100,000.

How to read exit polls

To illustrate how exit poll results should be read, let's use hypothetical results as an illustration.

Vote by Age
  • 18-29:18%
  • 62%

  • 33%

  • 30-44:28%
  • 52%

  • 42%

  • 45-64:39%
  • 40%

  • 52%

  • 65+:15%
  • 41%

  • 51%

Vote by Age
  • total

  • Obama
  • Romney
  • Other / NA
  • 18-29:21%
  • 53%

  • 46%

  • 1%

  • 30-44:29%
  • 39%

  • 57%

  • 4%

  • 45-64:37%
  • 29%

  • 68%

  • 3%

  • 65+:14%
  • 23%

  • 72%

  • 5%

The data is available in two formats: A graphic visualization and as a table.

In the examples to the left, the first column of numbers shows how many people who voted today fell into each category.

In our example, that means 18 percent of all voters were between the ages of 18-29.

Of those voters, 62 percent voted for the Democratic Party candidate (colored in blue), 33 percent voted for the Republican Party candidate (colored in red) and another 5 percent voted for a candidate that did not belong to either party.

Also you may notice some categories such as "Vote by Income" and "Vote by Age" appear more than once. In those cases, the data has been rolled up differently. While the data may vary among the tables, all of the tables are correct.

For instance, "Vote by Income" might show up three times, with different breakdowns: less or more than $50,000; less or more than $100,000; and less than $50,000, $50,000-$100,000 and more than $100,000.

Senate

 
 

Status

 

Candidates

Votes

Votes % %

 

 
MT Senate Exit Polls
Exit Polls: Montana Senate
Tester
Rehberg
Other/No Answer
N/A
Vote by Gender
Vote by Gender
  • total

  • Tester
  • Rehberg
  • Other / NA
Vote by Age
Vote by Age
  • total

  • Tester
  • Rehberg
  • Other / NA
Vote by Age
Vote by Age
  • total

  • Tester
  • Rehberg
  • Other / NA
About Exit Polls

How to read exit polls

To illustrate how exit poll results should be read, let's use hypothetical results as an illustration.

The data is available in two formats: A graphic visualization and as a table.

In the examples to the left, the first column of numbers shows how many people who voted today fell into each category.

In our example, that means 18 percent of all voters were between the ages of 18-29.

Of those voters, 62 percent voted for the Democratic Party candidate (colored in blue), 33 percent voted for the Republican Party candidate (colored in red) and another 5 percent voted for a candidate that did not belong to either party.

Also you may notice some categories such as "Vote by Income" and "Vote by Age" appear more than once. In those cases, the data has been rolled up differently. While the data may vary among the tables, all of the tables are correct.

For instance, "Vote by Income" might show up three times, with different breakdowns: less or more than $50,000; less or more than $100,000; and less than $50,000, $50,000-$100,000 and more than $100,000.

How to read exit polls

To illustrate how exit poll results should be read, let's use hypothetical results as an illustration.

Vote by Age
  • 18-29:18%
  • 62%

  • 33%

  • 30-44:28%
  • 52%

  • 42%

  • 45-64:39%
  • 40%

  • 52%

  • 65+:15%
  • 41%

  • 51%

Vote by Age
  • total

  • Obama
  • Romney
  • Other / NA
  • 18-29:21%
  • 53%

  • 46%

  • 1%

  • 30-44:29%
  • 39%

  • 57%

  • 4%

  • 45-64:37%
  • 29%

  • 68%

  • 3%

  • 65+:14%
  • 23%

  • 72%

  • 5%

The data is available in two formats: A graphic visualization and as a table.

In the examples to the left, the first column of numbers shows how many people who voted today fell into each category.

In our example, that means 18 percent of all voters were between the ages of 18-29.

Of those voters, 62 percent voted for the Democratic Party candidate (colored in blue), 33 percent voted for the Republican Party candidate (colored in red) and another 5 percent voted for a candidate that did not belong to either party.

Also you may notice some categories such as "Vote by Income" and "Vote by Age" appear more than once. In those cases, the data has been rolled up differently. While the data may vary among the tables, all of the tables are correct.

For instance, "Vote by Income" might show up three times, with different breakdowns: less or more than $50,000; less or more than $100,000; and less than $50,000, $50,000-$100,000 and more than $100,000.

U.S. House

Total seats:
Democratic
seats
GOP
seats
Independent
seats
  • ALL RACES
 
 

Status

 

Candidates

Votes

Votes % %

 

 
MT U.S. House Exit Polls

Governor

 
 

Status

 

Candidates

Votes

Votes % %

 

 
MT Gubernatorial Exit Polls
Exit Polls: Montana Governor
Bullock
Hill
Other/No Answer
N/A
Vote by Gender
Vote by Gender
  • total

  • Bullock
  • Hill
  • Other / NA
Vote by Age
Vote by Age
  • total

  • Bullock
  • Hill
  • Other / NA
Vote by Age
Vote by Age
  • total

  • Bullock
  • Hill
  • Other / NA
About Exit Polls

How to read exit polls

To illustrate how exit poll results should be read, let's use hypothetical results as an illustration.

The data is available in two formats: A graphic visualization and as a table.

In the examples to the left, the first column of numbers shows how many people who voted today fell into each category.

In our example, that means 18 percent of all voters were between the ages of 18-29.

Of those voters, 62 percent voted for the Democratic Party candidate (colored in blue), 33 percent voted for the Republican Party candidate (colored in red) and another 5 percent voted for a candidate that did not belong to either party.

Also you may notice some categories such as "Vote by Income" and "Vote by Age" appear more than once. In those cases, the data has been rolled up differently. While the data may vary among the tables, all of the tables are correct.

For instance, "Vote by Income" might show up three times, with different breakdowns: less or more than $50,000; less or more than $100,000; and less than $50,000, $50,000-$100,000 and more than $100,000.

How to read exit polls

To illustrate how exit poll results should be read, let's use hypothetical results as an illustration.

Vote by Age
  • 18-29:18%
  • 62%

  • 33%

  • 30-44:28%
  • 52%

  • 42%

  • 45-64:39%
  • 40%

  • 52%

  • 65+:15%
  • 41%

  • 51%

Vote by Age
  • total

  • Obama
  • Romney
  • Other / NA
  • 18-29:21%
  • 53%

  • 46%

  • 1%

  • 30-44:29%
  • 39%

  • 57%

  • 4%

  • 45-64:37%
  • 29%

  • 68%

  • 3%

  • 65+:14%
  • 23%

  • 72%

  • 5%

The data is available in two formats: A graphic visualization and as a table.

In the examples to the left, the first column of numbers shows how many people who voted today fell into each category.

In our example, that means 18 percent of all voters were between the ages of 18-29.

Of those voters, 62 percent voted for the Democratic Party candidate (colored in blue), 33 percent voted for the Republican Party candidate (colored in red) and another 5 percent voted for a candidate that did not belong to either party.

Also you may notice some categories such as "Vote by Income" and "Vote by Age" appear more than once. In those cases, the data has been rolled up differently. While the data may vary among the tables, all of the tables are correct.

For instance, "Vote by Income" might show up three times, with different breakdowns: less or more than $50,000; less or more than $100,000; and less than $50,000, $50,000-$100,000 and more than $100,000.

Ballot Measures

Montana Referendum 122: Limit Obamacare In State Montana: Limit Obamacare In State


More info

This measure prohibits federal and state government from requiring the purchase of health insurance or imposing any penalty, tax, fee or fine on those who do not purchase health insurance. A "FOR" vote opposes Obamacare; prohibits requiring the purchase of health insurance. An "AGAINST" vote supports Obamacare; does not prohibit requiring the purchase of health insurance.

 
 
 

Status

 

Options

Votes

Votes % %

 

 

Montana Referendum 124: Ban Medical Marijuana Montana: Ban Medical Marijuana


More info

This measure asks voters to keep or reject a 2011 law that replaced a 2004 medical marijuana law with a far more restrictive version. In 2004, Montana voters approved a law creating a medical marijuana program in the state. A 2011 law repealed the 2004 law, and while it did not outlaw the use of medical marijuana, it placed numerous restrictions on medical marijuana providers and users. A "FOR" vote is the anti-medical marijuana position. It replaces a 2004 medical marijuana law with a far more restrictive one passed in 2011. An "AGAINST" vote is the pro-medical marijuana position. It repeals a 2011 law that repealed a 2004 medical marijuana law. Voting "AGAINST" will restore the 2004 medical marijuana law, which medical marijuana backers support.

 
 
 

Status

 

Options

Votes

Votes % %

 

 
Notes
  • All times ET.
  • CNN will broadcast a projected winner only after an extensive review of data from a number of sources.
  • "Party change" denotes a race where the 2014 projected winner is from a different party than the previous winner or incumbent.
  • Not all candidates are listed.