National News

2020 Census

The 2020 Apportionment numbers were released Monday afternoon. While the U.S. population is now over 331 million residents, this past decade marked the slowest population growth since the Great Depression.

Redistricting News

With apportionment numbers reported, states are preparing for the 2021 redistricting cycle. Redistricting-related lawsuits were filed hours after the 2020 Apportionment report.

State News


After apportionment, Alabama kept its 7th congressional district.


The state lost the first congressional seat in its history.


Groups are asking the state’s new redistricting commission to keep rural communities together. Colorado gained an eighth congressional seat.


The state gained over 2.7 million residents in the last decade and acquired another congressional seat.


Illinois lost another congressional seat, continuing a trend for the state.


Despite population growth, Michigan still lost congressional representation. The Secretary of State and the state’s redistricting commission asked the state Supreme Court for a three month deadline extension.


With rapid population growth, Montana gained a second congressional seat.

New Mexico

The state’s new advisory redistricting committee is seeking applicants.

New York

New York lost a congressional seat by a margin of only 89 people.

North Carolina

North Carolina gained its 14th congressional seat.


The loss of another congressional seat marks six straight decades of congressional decline.


The state House and Senate revealed their new district plans.


The state gained a new congressional seat for the first time in 40 years.


Electoral College votes dropped from 20 to 19 as the battleground state lost a congressional district.


Texas was the big apportionment winner, gaining two congressional seats.


Utah was the fastest growing state by percentage this past decade.


There are concerns the state’s new redistricting commission might favor incumbents.

West Virginia

The state will be split into two districts after losing a congressional seat.