United States gubernatorial elections, 2018

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United States gubernatorial elections, 2018

← 2017 November 6, 2018 2019 →

39 governorships
36 states; 3 territories
  Majority party Minority party
  Governor Bill Haslam crop.jpg Jay Inslee official portrait.jpg
Leader Bill Haslam Jay Inslee
Party Republican Democratic
Leader's seat Tennessee Washington
Last election 33 16

  Third party
Party Independent
Last election 1

Alabama gubernatorial election, 2018 Alaska gubernatorial election, 2018 Arizona gubernatorial election, 2018 Arkansas gubernatorial election, 2018 California gubernatorial election, 2018 Colorado gubernatorial election, 2018 Connecticut gubernatorial election, 2018 Washington, D.C. mayoral election, 2018 Florida gubernatorial election, 2018 Georgia gubernatorial election, 2018 Hawaii gubernatorial election, 2018 Idaho gubernatorial election, 2018 Illinois gubernatorial election, 2018 Iowa gubernatorial election, 2018 Kansas gubernatorial election, 2018 Louisiana gubernatorial election, 2018 Maine gubernatorial election, 2018 Maryland gubernatorial election, 2018 Massachusetts gubernatorial election, 2018 Michigan gubernatorial election, 2018 Minnesota gubernatorial election, 2018 Nebraska gubernatorial election, 2018 Nevada gubernatorial election, 2018 New Hampshire gubernatorial election, 2018 New Mexico gubernatorial election, 2018 New York gubernatorial election, 2018 Ohio gubernatorial election, 2018 Oklahoma gubernatorial election, 2018 Oregon gubernatorial election, 2018 Pennsylvania gubernatorial election, 2018 Rhode Island gubernatorial election, 2018 South Carolina gubernatorial election, 2018 South Dakota gubernatorial election, 2018 Tennessee gubernatorial election, 2018 Texas gubernatorial election, 2018 Vermont gubernatorial election, 2018 Wisconsin gubernatorial election, 2018 Wyoming gubernatorial election, 2018 Guam gubernatorial election, 2018 Northern Mariana Islands gubernatorial election, 2018 United States Virgin Islands gubernatorial election, 2018United States gubernatorial elections, 2018.svg
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  Democratic incumbent eligible for re-election
  Term-limited or retiring Democrat
  Republican incumbent eligible for re-election
  Term-limited or retiring Republican
  Independent incumbent eligible for re-election
  No election

United States gubernatorial elections will be held on November 6, 2018, in 36 states and three territories. In addition, special elections may take place (depending on state law) if other gubernatorial seats are vacated. These elections form part of the 2018 United States elections. The last regular gubernatorial elections for all but three of the states took place in 2014. Governors in New Hampshire and Vermont serve two-year terms, meaning that their most recent gubernatorial elections took place in 2016. Oregon, meanwhile, held a special election in 2016 to fill an unexpired term.

Many of the states holding gubernatorial elections have term limits which make some multi-term governors ineligible for re-election. Two Democratic governors are term-limited, while six incumbent Democratic governors are eligible for re-election. Among Republican governors, twelve are term-limited, while eleven can seek re-election. One independent governor is eligible for re-election.

Election predictions

Several sites and individuals publish predictions of competitive seats. These predictions look at factors such as the strength of the incumbent (if the incumbent is running for re-election), the strength of the candidates, and the partisan leanings of the state (reflected in part by the state's Cook Partisan Voting Index rating). The predictions assign ratings to each seat, with the rating indicating the predicted advantage that a party has in winning that seat. Most election predictors use "tossup" to indicate that neither party has an advantage, "lean" to indicate that one party has a slight advantage, "likely" or "favored" to indicate that one party has a significant but not insurmountable advantage, and "safe" or "solid" to indicate that one party has a near-certain chance of victory. Some predictions also include a "tilt" rating that indicates that one party has an advantage that is not quite as strong as the "lean" rating would indicate. Governors whose name are in parenthesis are not contesting the election.

State PVI Incumbent[1] Last race Cook
June 16, 2018[2]
June 1, 2018[3]
June 13, 2018[4]
Daily Kos
June 5, 2018[6]
Alabama R+14 Kay Ivey (R) 63.6% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Likely R
Alaska R+9 Bill Walker (I) 48.1% I Tossup Tilt R (flip) Tossup Lean I Likely R (flip)
Arizona R+5 Doug Ducey (R) 53.4% R Likely R Likely R Likely R Lean R Likely R
Arkansas R+15 Asa Hutchinson (R) 55.4% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R
California D+12 (Jerry Brown) (D) 60.0% D Safe D Safe D Safe D Safe D Safe D
Colorado D+1 (John Hickenlooper) (D) 48.4% D Lean D Lean D Tossup Lean D Tossup
Connecticut D+6 (Dan Malloy) (D) 50.9% D Tossup Lean D Tossup Lean D Tossup
Florida R+2 (Rick Scott) (R) 48.2% R Tossup Tossup Tossup Tossup Tossup
Georgia R+5 (Nathan Deal) (R) 52.8% R Safe R Likely R Likely R Likely R Lean R
Hawaii D+18 David Ige (D) 49.0% D Safe D Safe D Safe D Safe D Safe D
Idaho R+19 (Butch Otter) (R) 53.5% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R
Illinois D+7 Bruce Rauner (R) 50.3% R Tossup Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Likely D (flip)
Iowa R+3 Kim Reynolds (R) 59.0% R Tossup Lean R Lean R Lean R Lean R
Kansas R+13 Jeff Colyer (R) 49.8% R Likely R Likely R Lean R Lean R Likely R
Maine D+3 (Paul LePage) (R) 48.2% R Tossup Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Tossup
Maryland D+12 Larry Hogan (R) 51.0% R Likely R Lean R Lean R Lean R Lean R
Massachusetts D+12 Charlie Baker (R) 48.5% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Likely R Safe R
Michigan D+1 (Rick Snyder) (R) 50.9% R Tossup Tilt D (flip) Tossup Tossup Tossup
Minnesota D+1 (Mark Dayton) (D) 50.1% D Tossup Lean D Tossup Lean D Tossup
Nebraska R+14 Pete Ricketts (R) 57.2% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R
Nevada D+1 (Brian Sandoval) (R) 70.6% R Tossup Tilt D (flip) Tossup Tossup Tossup
New Hampshire EVEN Chris Sununu (R) 48.8% R Lean R Lean R Lean R Lean R Likely R
New Mexico D+3 (Susana Martinez) (R) 57.3% R Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip) Lean D (flip)
New York D+11 Andrew Cuomo (D) 54.2% D Safe D Safe D Safe D Safe D Safe D
Ohio R+3 (John Kasich) (R) 63.8% R Tossup Tilt R Tossup Tossup Lean R
Oklahoma R+20 (Mary Fallin) (R) 55.8% R Safe R Likely R Likely R Likely R Likely R
Oregon D+5 Kate Brown (D) 50.9% D Likely D Likely D Likely D Safe D Likely D
Pennsylvania EVEN Tom Wolf (D) 54.9% D Likely D Lean D Likely D Likely D Likely D
Rhode Island D+10 Gina Raimondo (D) 40.7% D Likely D Likely D Lean D Lean D Lean D
South Carolina R+8 Henry McMaster (R) 55.9% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Likely R
South Dakota R+14 (Dennis Daugaard) (R) 70.5% R Safe R Safe R Likely R Safe R Safe R
Tennessee R+14 (Bill Haslam) (R) 70.3% R Likely R Likely R Likely R Likely R Likely R
Texas R+8 Greg Abbott (R) 59.3% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R
Vermont D+15 Phil Scott (R) 52.9% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Likely R Safe R
Wisconsin EVEN Scott Walker (R) 52.3% R Lean R Lean R Lean R Lean R Lean R
Wyoming R+25 (Matt Mead) (R) 58.3% R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R Safe R

Race summary


State Incumbent Party First elected Incumbent status Candidates
Alabama Kay Ivey Republican 2017[a] Running Tony Hewitt Jr (I)[7]
Kay Ivey (R)[8]
Eric Lathan (I)[9]
Walt Maddox (D)[10]
Alaska Bill Walker Independent 2014 Running Mark Begich (D)[11]
Darin A. Colbry (R)[12]
Mike J. Dunleavy (R)[13]
Scott Hawkins (R)[14]
Gerald L. Heikes (R)[12]
Merica Hlatcu (R)[12]
Michael D. Sheldon (R)[12]
Billy Toein (L)[12]
Mead Treadwell (R)[15]
Bill Walker (I)[16]
Arizona Doug Ducey Republican 2014 Running Ken Bennett (R)[17]
Doug Ducey (R)[18]
Steve Farley (D)[19]
Kelly Fryer (D)[20]
David Garcia (D)[21]
Kevin McCormick (L)[22]
Arkansas Asa Hutchinson Republican 2014 Running Asa Hutchinson (R)[23]
Jared Henderson (D)[24]
Mark West (L)[25]
California Jerry Brown Democratic 2010[b] Term-limited John H. Cox (R)[26][27]
Gavin Newsom (D)[28][27]
Colorado John Hickenlooper Democratic 2010 Term-limited Marcus Giavanni (I)[29]
Bill Hammons (UPA)[30]
Scott Helker (L)[31]
Mike Johnston (D)[32]
Cary Kennedy (D)[33]
Greg Lopez (R)[34]
Donna Lynne (D)[35]
Victor Mitchell (R)[36]
Jared Polis (D)[37]
Doug Robinson (R)[38]
Walker Stapleton (R)[39]
Connecticut Dan Malloy Democratic 2010 Retiring Mark D. Boughton (R)[40]
Joe Ganim (D)[41]
Oz Griebel (I)[42]
Tim Herbst (R)[43]
Ned Lamont (D)[44]
Stephen A. Obsitnik (R)[45]
Guy L. Smith (D)[46]
Bob Stefanowski (R)[47]
David Stemerman (R)[48]
Micah Welintukonis (I)[49]
Florida Rick Scott Republican 2010 Term-limited Isaak Almaleh (R)
Don Baldauf (R)
Frederick Buntin (R)
Riquet Caballero (L)
Ron DeSantis (R)[50]
Timothy Devine (R)
Andrew Gillum (D)[51]
Gwen Graham (D)[52]
Jeff Greene (D)
Usha Jain (R)
Chris King (D)
Philip Levine (D)
Louis McClanahan (D)
John Joseph Mercadante (R)
Bruce Nathan (R)
Adam Putnam (R)
Darcy Richardson (Reform)
Armando Adames Rivas (R)
Bob White (R)
Ellen Marie Wilds (R)
Randy Wiseman (L)
Georgia Nathan Deal Republican 2010 Term-limited Stacey Abrams (D)
Casey Cagle (R)[53]
Brian Kemp (R)[54]
Ted Metz (L)
Hawaii David Ige Democratic 2014 Running John Carroll (R)
Colleen Hanabusa (D)
David Ige (D)
Wendell Kaehuaea (D)
Ray L'Heureux (R)
Andria Tupola (R)
Idaho Butch Otter Republican 2006 Retiring Paulette Jordan (D)[55]
Brad Little (R)[56][57]
Adam Philips (I)
Michael Richardson (I)
John Thomas Wiechec (I)
Illinois Bruce Rauner Republican 2014 Running Kash Jackson (L)
Sam McCann (Conservative)[58]
J. B. Pritzker (D)
Bruce Rauner (R)[59]
Dock Walls (I)[60]
Iowa Kim Reynolds Republican 2017[c] Running Marco Battaglia (L)
Fred Hubbell (D)
Jake Porter (L)
Kim Reynolds (R)
Kansas Jeff Colyer Republican 2018[d] Running Arden Andersen (D)
Jim Barnett (R)
Jack Bergeson (D)
Carl Brewer (D)
Jeff Caldwell (L)
Ilan Cohen (I)
Aaron Coleman (I)
Jeff Colyer (R)
Joe Larry Hunter (I)
Laura Kelly (D)
Robert Klingenberg (D)
Rick Kloos (I)
Kris Kobach (R)
Patrick Kucera (R)
Greg Orman (I)
Ethan Randleas (L)
Jared Rogers (I)
Tyler Ruzich (R)
Nicholas Schreiber (I)
Ken Selzer (R)
Conner Shelton (I)
Josh Svaty (D)
Joseph Tutera Jr. (R)
Maine Paul LePage Republican 2010 Term-limited Ethan Alcorn (I)
Kenneth Capron (I)
Alan Caron (I)
Terry Hayes (I)
John Jenkins (I)[61]
Janet Mills (D)
Shawn Moody (R)
Maryland Larry Hogan Republican 2014 Running Rushern Baker (D)
Larry Hogan (R)
Ralph Jaffe (D)
Ben Jealous (D)
James Jones II (D)
Richard Madaleno (D)
Shawn Quinn (L)
Alec Ross (D)[62]
Jim Shea (D)
Ian Schlakman (G)
Krishanti Vignarajah (D)
Massachusetts Charlie Baker Republican 2014 Running Charlie Baker (R)
Jay Gonzalez (D)[63]
Scott Lively (R)
Bob Massie (D)[64]
Michigan Rick Snyder Republican 2010 Term-limited Brian Calley (R)
Patrick Colbeck (R)
Abdul El-Sayed (D)[65]
Bill Gelineau (L)
Jim Hines (R)[66]
Jennifer Kurland (G)
Mark McFarlin (R)
Bill Schuette (R)
Evan Space (R)
John Tatar (L)
Shri Thanedar (D)
Gretchen Whitmer (D)[67]
Minnesota Mark Dayton DFL 2010 Retiring Mary Giuliani Stephens (R)[68]
Tim Holden (DFL)
Jeff Johnson (R)[69]
Lance Johnson (R)[70]
Erin Murphy (DFL)[71]
Rebecca Otto (DFL)[72]
Phillip Parrish (R)[73]
Tim Pawlenty (R)[74]
Jenny Rhoades (I)[75]
Olé Savior (DFL)
Lori Swanson (DFL)
Tim Walz (DFL)[76]
Chris Wright (LMNP)
Nebraska Pete Ricketts Republican 2014 Running Bob Krist (D)
Pete Ricketts (R)[77]
Nevada Brian Sandoval Republican 2010 Term-limited Adam Laxalt (R)
Steve Sisolak (D)
New Hampshire Chris Sununu Republican 2016 Running Aaron Day (L)
Jilletta Jarvis (L)
Molly Kelly (D)
Steve Marchand (D)[78]
Chris Sununu (R)[79]
New Mexico Susana Martinez Republican 2010 Term-limited Michelle Lujan Grisham (D)[80]
Steve Pearce (R)[81]
New York Andrew Cuomo Democratic 2010 Running Andrew Cuomo (D)
Howie Hawkins (G)
Marcus Molinaro (R)
Cynthia Nixon (D)
Larry Sharpe (L)
Ohio John Kasich Republican 2010 Term-limited Richard Cordray (D)[82]
Mike DeWine (R)[83]
Constance Gadell-Newton (G)
Oklahoma Mary Fallin Republican 2010 Term-limited Mick Cornett (R)
Dan Fisher (R)
Eric Foutch (R)
Drew Edmondson (D)
Barry Gowdy (R)
Connie Johnson (D)
Gary Jones (R)
Todd Lamb (R)
Rex Lawhorn (L)
Joe "Exotic" Maldonado (L)
Chris Powell (L)
Gary Richardson (R)
Blake Stephens (R)
Kevin Stitt (R)
Oregon Kate Brown Democratic 2015[e] Running Kate Brown (D)[84]
Knute Buehler (R)[85]
Pennsylvania Tom Wolf Democratic 2014 Running Ken Krawchuk (L)
Scott Wagner (R)[86]
Tom Wolf (D)
Rhode Island Gina Raimondo Democratic 2014 Running Matt Brown (D)
Spencer Dickinson (D)
Giovanni Feroce (R)
Allan Fung (R)
Patricia Morgan (R)
Paul Roselli (D)[87]
Gina Raimondo (D)[88]
Joe Trillo (I)[89]
South Carolina Henry McMaster Republican 2017[f] Running Henry McMaster (R)[90]
James E. Smith Jr. (D)
John Warren (R)
South Dakota Dennis Daugaard Republican 2010 Term-limited Kristi Noem (R)[91]
Billie Sutton (D)
Tennessee Bill Haslam Republican 2010 Term-limited Diane Black (R)
Randy Boyd (R)
Mark Brown (R)
Mark E. Clayton (D)
Karl Dean (D)[92]
Craig Fitzhugh (D)
Beth Harwell (R)
Bill Lee (R)
Basil Marceaux (R)
Kay White (R)
Texas Greg Abbott Republican 2014 Running Greg Abbott (R)
Mark Tippetts (L)
Lupe Valdez (D)[93]
Vermont Phil Scott Republican 2016 Running James Ehlers (D)[94]
Christine Hallquist (D)
Phil Scott (R)
Brendan Siegel (D)
Keith Stern (R)
Ethan Sonneborn (D)
Wisconsin Scott Walker Republican 2010 Running Phil Anderson (L)
Tony Evers (D) [95]
Matt Flynn (D)
Mike McCabe (D)
Robert Meyer (R)
Mahlon Mitchell (D)[96]
Josh Pade (D)
Kelda Roys (D) [97]
Paul Soglin (D)
Kathleen Vinehout (D) [98]
Scott Walker (R)
Wyoming Matt Mead Republican 2010 Term-limited Ken Casner (D)
Bill Dahlin (R)
Foster Friess (R)
Sam Galeotos (R)
Mark Gordon (R)
Michael Allen Green (D)
Harriett Hageman (R)
Taylor Haynes (R)
Rex Rammell (C)
Mary Throne (D)[99]
Rex Wilde (D)


Territory Incumbent Party First elected Incumbent status Candidates
Guam Eddie Calvo Republican 2010 Term-limited[100] Frank Aguon (D)
Lou Leon Guerrero (D)
Carl Gutierrez (D)
Dennis Rodriguez Jr. (D)
Ray Tenorio (R)
U.S. Virgin Islands Kenneth Mapp Independent 2014 Running[101] Kenneth Mapp (I)[102]
Soraya Diase Coffelt (I)[103]
Warren Mosler (I)[104][105]
Albert Bryan (D)[102]
Randolph Bennett (D)[102]
Adlah Donastorg Jr. (D)[102]
Northern Mariana Islands Ralph Torres Republican 2015[g] Running[106] Juan Babauta (I)[107]
Ralph Torres (R)

Federal district

Washington, D.C. currently does not have a Governor due to its current status as a federal district, but it does have a mayor with mayoral elections every four years.

Federal District Incumbent Party First elected Incumbent status Candidates
Washington, D.C. Muriel Bowser Democratic 2014 Running[108]

States holding gubernatorial elections


Incumbent Governor Kay Ivey, who took office upon Robert Bentley's resignation in April 2017, is seeking election to a full term.[109] She is facing Tuscaloosa Mayor Walt Maddox in the general election.


One-term incumbent Bill Walker is running for re-election as an independent.

Former Lieutenant governor Mead Treadwell and former Senate member Mike Dunleavy have declared their candidacies for the Republican nomination. In addition, Scott Hawkins is running.

Former U.S. Senator Mark Begich is officially running uncontested for the Democratic nomination.[110]

Billy Tolein is Running for governor on the Libertarian party ticket.


One-term incumbent Doug Ducey is seeking re-election.

State Senator Steve Farley and professor David Garcia are seeking the Democratic gubernatorial nomination.[111]

Libertarian candidate for President in 2016 Kevin McCormick has declared his candidacy.[112]


One-term incumbent Asa Hutchinson is running for re-election.

Jared Henderson, a former state executive director for Teach For America, won the Democratic nomination.[24]

Libertarian Mark West is seeking his party's nomination.[113][114]


Two-term consecutive, four-term non-consecutive Governor Jerry Brown is term-limited, as California Governors are limited to lifetime service of two terms in office. Brown previously served as governor from 1975 to 1983; California law affects only terms served after 1990.[115]

Democratic candidates running include Michael Bracamontes, California State Treasurer John Chiang,[116] former California State Superintendent of Public Instruction Delaine Eastin,[117] Lieutenant Governor Gavin Newsom,[28][118] and former Mayor of Los Angeles Antonio Villaraigosa.[119]

Businessman John H. Cox[26] and State Assemblyman Travis Allen,[120] are running for governor as Republicans.

Libertarian candidates include transhumanist activist Zoltan Istvan.[121]

Newsom and Cox finished first and second respectively in California's "top-two primary" system. Villaraigosa finished a distant third.


Two-term Governor John Hickenlooper is term-limited, as Colorado does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.[122]

Democratic candidates include U.S. Representative Jared Polis,[37] Former Colorado State Treasurer Cary Kennedy, former State Senator Mike Johnston,[32] and incumbent Colorado Lieutenant Governor Donna Lynne.[123][124]

Colorado State Treasurer Walker Stapleton and former Mayor of Parker Greg Lopez were nominated to be on the Republican Gubernatorial primary ballot during the 2018 Colorado Republican State Assembly.[125] Other Republican candidates who will be on the ballot for the June 26th primary include former State Representative Victor Mitchell and entrepreneur Doug Robinson.[126][127]


Two-term Governor Dan Malloy is eligible to seek re-election, but has stated that he will not do so.[128][129][130]

Declared Democratic candidates are former selectman from Greenwich Ned Lamont, Middletown Mayor Dan Drew,[131] Bridgeport Mayor Joseph P. Ganim,[132][133] former federal prosecutor Chris Mattei,[134] former West Hartford Mayor Jonathan Harris,[135] former Wall Street finance executive Dita Bhargava,[136][137] businesswoman and perennial candidate Jacey Wyatt,[138][139] former Commissioner of the state Department of Veterans Affairs Sean Connolly, and Hartford Mayor Luke Bronin.[140]

Republicans endorsed Mark Boughton Mayor of Danbury at the statewide nominating convention held on May 11 & 12, 2018 at Foxwoods Resort Casino in Ledyard. Candidates qualifying to primary at the convention were former First Selectman of Trumbull, Tim Herbst and former candidate for Congress, Steve Obsitnik. Failing to qualify at the convention to primary were Shelton Mayor Mark Lauretti, former Secretary of State candidate Peter Lumaj, state representative Prasad Srinivasan, former U.S. Comptroller General David Walker and Stamford Director of Administration, Mike Handler.

Businessman Bob Stefanowski became the second candidate in the history of Connecticut to petition to be on the primary ballot on June 18, 2018, and the first for a gubernatorial race.[141] Businessman David Stemerman became the third to do so on June 19, 2018.[142] Neither Stefanowski nor Stemerman participated in the statewide convention.[143] Both Mayor Lauretti and Mr. Handler pledged to conduct a petition drive to get on the August 14, 2018 primary election, but have since dropped out.

Micah Welintukonis, Former Vice Chair of the Coventry Town Council has announced as an independent.[144]


Two-term Governor Rick Scott is term-limited, as Florida does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.

Commissioner of Agriculture Adam Putnam and U.S. Representative Ron DeSantis are seeking the Republican nomination.[145]

Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum, former U.S. Representative Gwen Graham, businessman Chris King, and Miami Beach mayor Philip Levine are running for the Democratic nomination.[146]

Randy Wiseman is seeking the Libertarian nomination.[147]


The incumbent two-term governor Eddie Baza Calvo is term limited, after his recent re-election win in 2014, as Guam does not allow governors to serve more than two consecutive terms.

Republican Lt. Governor Ray Tenorio officially declared his bid to succeed Eddie Calvo as the next Governor of Guam. Tenorio is currently running unopposed for the Republican nomination.

Four Democratic politicians have thrown in their names into contention and will compete for their party's nomination in August 2018. The Democratic candidates are Senator Frank Aguon Jr., Former Senator Lou Leon Guerrero, Former Governor Carl Gutierrez, and Senator Dennis G. Rodriguez Jr.


Two-term Governor Nathan Deal is term-limited, as Georgia does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.

Lieutenant Governor Casey Cagle, Secretary of State Brian Kemp won first and second place in the May 22 primary, and will compete in a runoff on July 24.

State Representative Stacey Abrams garnered the Democratic nomination outright.[148]

Ted Metz, Chair of the Libertarian Party of Georgia, ran unopposed in the Libertarian primary.[149]


One-term Governor David Ige is running for re-election. Ige took office after defeating previous Governor Neil Abercrombie in the Democratic primary and then winning the general election. U.S. Representative Colleen Hanabusa, a Democrat, has also announced her candidacy.


Three-term Governor Butch Otter is eligible to seek re-election, but has stated that he will not do so.[150]

Lieutenant Governor Brad Little won the Republican nomination.[151]

Paulette Jordan, a former state representative, was nominated in the Democratic primary.[152]


One-term incumbent Republican Bruce Rauner is running for re-election.[153] State Representative Jeanne Ives also ran for the Republican nomination, but lost narrowly to Rauner.[154]

On the Democratic side, Madison County Regional Superintendent of Schools Bob Daiber,[155] former Chairman of the University of Illinois Board of Trustees and member of the Kennedy family Chris Kennedy,[156][157] State Representative Scott Drury,[158] State Senator Daniel Biss,[159] and venture capitalist J. B. Pritzker[160] all ran for the Democratic nomination. Pritzker, who is related to former United States Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker, won the primary, and if he wins he will become one of the wealthiest governors in United States history.

Libertarian candidate Kash Jackson was nominated at the state party convention on March 3.[161] He defeated Matt Scaro and Jon Stewart.[162]


Incumbent Governor Kim Reynolds took office in 2017, upon the resignation of Terry Branstad, following his confirmation as ambassador to China.[163] Reynolds is seeking election to a full term in 2018.

Former gubernatorial aide John Norris, State Senator Nate Boulton, former state party chairwoman Andy McGuire, SEIU leader Cathy Glasson, attorney Jon Neiderbach, former Iowa City Mayor Ross Wilburn, and businessman Fred Hubbell sought the Democratic nomination, which Hubbell won.[164]

Jake Porter, who was the Libertarian nominee for secretary of state in 2010 and 2014, is running for the Libertarian nomination for governor.[165]


Jeff Colyer succeeded Sam Brownback in January 2018 after he was confirmed as the United States Ambassador-at-Large for International Religious Freedom. Colyer is seeking election to a full term in 2018.

Secretary of State Kris Kobach, Kansas Insurance Commissioner Ken Selzer, former state Senator Jim Barnett, and former state Representative Mark Hutton are seeking the Republican nomination.[166]

Democratic candidates include state House Minority Leader Jim Ward, state Senator Laura Kelly, former Kansas Secretary of Agriculture Joshua Svaty, and former Wichita Mayor Carl Brewer.[166]

Businessman Greg Orman, who finished second in the 2014 U.S. Senate election in Kansas, is running as an Independent.[167]


Two-term Governor Paul LePage is term-limited, as Maine does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms. LePage won re-election in a three-way race over Democrat Mike Michaud and independent Eliot Cutler, in 2014. The primary election was June 12, and conducted with ranked choice voting.

Businessman and 2010 independent candidate for Governor Shawn Moody has won the Republican nomination.

The Democratic nominee has not yet been determined, as the ballots will need to go through further rounds of ranked choice voting to determine the winner. Democratic candidates for their party's nomination are attorney and 2008 ME-01 candidate Adam Cote,[168] former Biddeford mayor Donna Dion,[169] State Senator and former Cumberland County Sheriff Mark Dion,[170] former Maine House Speaker Mark Eves,[171] Maine Attorney General Janet Mills,[172] former State representative Diane Russell,[173][174] and former Maine Women's Lobby director Betsy Sweet.[175][176]

Independents who have announced candidacies include State Treasurer Terry Hayes,[177] former Democratic State Senator, former Lewiston mayor and former Auburn mayor John Jenkins, [178] and businessman and newspaper columnist Alan Caron.[179]


One-term Republican incumbent Larry Hogan is running for re-election.

Confirmed Democratic candidates include former President of the NAACP Benjamin Jealous, Prince George's County executive Rushern Baker, State Senator Richard Madaleno, Ralph Jaffee and author and State Department official Alec Ross.

Others who have officially announced their candidacy for Governor are Kevin Kamentz, and Maya Rockeymoore Cummings (U.S. Representative Elijah Cummings spouse). But, on May 10, 2018, Kevin Kamentz suddenly passed away at the University of Maryland St. Joseph Medical Center.

Green Party candidate and entrepreneur Ian Schlakman is seeking his party's nomination.[180] Libertarian Shawn Quinn was nominated the LP's candidate by convention.[181]


One-term Republican incumbent Charlie Baker is running for re-election.

Former State Secretary of Administration and Finance Jay Gonzalez,[63] environmentalist Bob Massie,[182][183] and former Newton Mayor Setti Warren[184] have announced their candidacies for the Democratic nomination. Warren has since announced his withdrawal from the race, leaving only Gonzalez and Massie.[185]


Two-term Governor Rick Snyder is term-limited, as Michigan does not allow governors to serve more than two terms.

Attoney General Bill Schuette, Lieutenant Governor Brian Calley, state Senator Patrick Colbeck, and physician Jim Hines are seeking the Republican nomination.[186]

Former state Senate Minority Leader Gretchen Whitmer, former executive director of the Detroit Department of Health and Wellness Promotion Abdul El-Sayed, and businessman Shri Thanedar are seeking the Democratic nomination.[186]

Bill Gelineau[187] and John Tatar[187] are seeking the Libertarian nomination.


Two-term Governor Mark Dayton is eligible to seek re-election, but has stated that he would not do so.[188]

Declared Democratic-Farmer-Labor candidates include former St. Paul mayor Chris Coleman,[189] State Representative Erin Murphy,[190] State Auditor Rebecca Otto,[191] former State House Speaker Paul Thissen,[192] Attorney General Lori Swanson[193] and U.S. Representative Tim Walz.[194]

Former Independence Party Governor Jesse Ventura has expressed interest in running again, but ultimately declined.[195]


Two-term Governor Brian Sandoval is term-limited, as Nevada does not allow governors to serve more than two terms.

Attorney General Adam Laxalt and State Treasurer Dan Schwartz ran for the Republican nomination, which Laxalt won.[196]

Clark County Commissioners Steve Sisolak and Chris Giunchigliani sought the Democratic nomination, which Sisolak won.[197]


One-term incumbent Pete Ricketts is running for re-election. Former Governor Dave Heineman considered a primary challenge to Ricketts.[198]

State Senator Bob Krist won the Democratic nomination. He is no longer running against Ricketts as an independent.[199]

New Hampshire

Chris Sununu, who was elected in 2016 by a margin of two percent, is seeking re-election.[79]

Former Portsmouth Mayor and 2016 candidate Steve Marchand[78] and former State Senator Molly Kelly[200] are running for the Democratic nomination.

Jilletta Jarvis is seeking the Libertarian nomination.[201]

New Mexico

Two-term Governor Susana Martinez is term-limited, as New Mexico does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.

U.S. Representative Michelle Lujan Grisham[202] is facing U.S. Representative Steve Pearce in the general election.[81]

New York

Two-term Governor Andrew Cuomo is running for re-election, as New York does not have gubernatorial term limits.[203]

Actress and activist Cynthia Nixon is challenging Cuomo from the left.[204]

Dutchess County Executive Marcus Molinaro is the presumptive Republican nominee.

Libertarian Larry Sharpe is the first opponent to declare his candidacy in the race.[205]

Northern Mariana Islands

Incumbent Governor Ralph Torres, who took office upon Eloy Inos's death in December 2015, is seeking election to a full term.[106] Former Governor Juan Babauta is also seeking the governorship, running as an independent.[107]


Two-term Governor John Kasich is term-limited, as Ohio does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.

Attorney General Mike DeWine[83][206] and Lieutenant Governor Mary Taylor[207] ran for the Republican nomination, which DeWine won.

Former U.S. Representative and Two-Time Presidential Candidate Dennis Kucinich, Ohio Attorney General and Consumer Financial Protection Bureau director Richard Cordray,[208] State Senator Joe Schiavoni,[209] ran for the Democratic nomination, which was won by Cordray.

Green Party nominee for State House in 2016 Constance Gadell Newton has declared his candidacy.[210]


Two-term Governor Mary Fallin is term-limited, as Oklahoma does not allow governors to serve more than two terms.

Republican candidates include Lieutenant Governor Todd Lamb, Oklahoma City Mayor Mick Cornett, former United States Attorney Gary Richardson, and Oklahoma State Auditor and Inspector Gary Jones.[211]

Democratic candidates include former Attorney General Drew Edmondson and former state senator Connie Johnson.[212]

Libertarian candidates include Rex Lawhorn, Chris Powell, and Joe "Exotic" Maldonado.[213]


Kate Brown became Governor of Oregon in February 2015 following the resignation of John Kitzhaber. In accordance with Oregon law, a special election was held in 2016, which Brown won.[214] She is running for a full term and won the primary.[215]

State Representative Knute Buehler won the Republican nomination.[216]


One-term Governor Tom Wolf is eligible for re-election and was unopposed in the primary.

State Senator Scott Wagner won the Republican nomination.[217]

Libertarian Ken Krawchuk has announced his candidacy.[218]

Rhode Island

One-term Governor Gina Raimondo is running for re-election.

South Carolina

Henry McMaster succeeded Nikki Haley in January 2017 after she was confirmed as the U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations.[219] McMaster is seeking election to a full term in 2018.

No candidate won a majority in the June 12 Republican primary. Hence, the top two finishers, McMaster and John Warren, will compete in a runoff to be held June 26.[220]

State Representative James E. Smith Jr. won the Democratic primary outright.[221]

South Dakota

Two-term Governor Dennis Daugaard is term-limited, as South Dakota does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.

U.S. Representative Kristi Noem and Billie Sutton, the Minority Leader of the South Dakota Senate, won the Republican and Democratic nominations, respectively.


Two-term Governor Bill Haslam is term-limited, as Tennessee does not allow governors to serve three consecutive terms.

Republican candidates include U.S. Representatives Diane Black,[222] Speaker of the Tennessee House of Representatives Beth Harwell,[223] state Senator Mae Beavers,[224] former Commissioner of the Department of Economic and Community Development Randy Boyd,[225] businessman Bill Lee,[226] and realtor, tea party activist, and Democratic nominee for TN-01 in 1996 and 1998 Kay White.[227]

Former Nashville Mayor Karl Dean and House Minority Leader Craig Fitzhugh are seeking the Democratic nomination.[228] Phil Bredesen is not seeking his former position as governor, as he is running for the United States Senate in 2018.


One-term incumbent Greg Abbott is running for re-election.

Lupe Valdez, Dallas County Sheriff announced her bid on December 6, 2017 and, after a runoff primary with Andrew White, entrepreneur and son of Governor Mark White, won the nomination.

Both Kathie Glass[229] and Kory Watkins[230] are seeking the Libertarian nomination.


As the Governor of Vermont serves a two-year term, Phil Scott, who was elected in 2016, is running to seek re-election.

Clean-water activist James Ehlers announced his candidacy for the Democratic nomination on July 27, 2017.[94]

Incumbent Lieutenant Governor David Zuckerman has declined running as a Progressive in the election, and instead will run for reelection to his current position.


Two-term incumbent Scott Walker is eligible for re-election, as Wisconsin does not have gubernatorial term limits.

Democratic candidates include State Senator Kathleen Vinehout, state schools superintendent Tony Evers, former State Representative Kelda Roys, State Representative Dana Wachs, and activist Mike McCabe.[231]

2016 Libertarian candidate for U.S. Senate Phil Anderson has declared his candidacy.[232]


Two-term Governor Matt Mead is term-limited, as Wyoming limits governors to serving for eight years in a sixteen-year period.

Republican candidates include State Treasurer Mark Gordon.

Former state House Minority leader Mary Throne is seeking the Democratic nomination.[233]


  1. ^ Kay Ivey took office in 2017 after her predecessor, Robert J. Bentley resigned.
  2. ^ Brown also served as governor from 1975 to 1983.
  3. ^ Kim Reynolds took office in 2017 after her predecessor, Terry Branstad, resigned.
  4. ^ Jeff Colyer took office in 2018 after his predecessor, Sam Brownback, resigned.
  5. ^ Kate Brown took office in 2015 after her predecessor, John Kitzhaber resigned. She was subsequently elected in the 2016 special gubernatorial election.
  6. ^ Henry McMaster took office in 2017 after his predecessor, Nikki Haley resigned.
  7. ^ Ralph Torres took office in 2015 after the death of his predecessor, Eloy Inos.


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