Unlike four years ago, when Trump flipped many districts with large numbers of non-college white voters, the two districts that Trump picked up this time have large numbers of Latin American voters, a population group that will move heavily towards Republicans in 2020 after Clinton relocated historically high support four years ago.
Notable for being 23rd in Texas is that it has been flipped twice in the past decade after supporting Mitt Romney in 2012. Five districts showed the opposite pattern: Barack Obama, then Trump, then Biden: Minnesota's 2nd, Nevada's 3rd, New Hampshire's 1st, and New York's 18th and 19th.
Only two of these 19 districts supported another party at the house level than the top of the ticket: Nebraska's 2nd District and Texas & # 39; 24. Districts who both voted for Biden but brought Republicans back to Congress despite highly competitive democratic efforts won them last year.
In addition to the traditional map above, we've created a cartogram below that shows each district the same size so that it doesn't obscure densely populated areas in urban areas and doesn't overemphasize rural areas. Since many of the Trump-to-Biden boroughs were relatively small suburbs geographically, they become much more popular as a cartogram (click here for a larger version):
Finally, the graph below shows us who these Congressmen actually are, along with the results of the 2020 general election, the 2020 and 2016 presidential election, and a comparison between the two presidential results (a larger version can be found here).
For house and president election results for each district, see our table with the 117th Convention Guide here, as well as a host of other demographic statistics on the districts and the members they represent.