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Who Won and Lost in New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Delaware

The primaries ended Tuesday with elections in New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Delaware.

While the results still add up in the night’s selection contest, the Republican Senate deciding who will challenge Senator Maggie Hassan in New Hampshire this fall, most of the other races have been called.

Here’s an overview of some of the major wins and losses.

  • Karoline Leavitt, a former press officer at Donald J. Trump’s White House, defeated Matt Mowers, a former State Department adviser, in a Republican primary that pitted two alumni of the Trump administration against each other. Ms. Leavitt – who recently turned 25, the minimum age to serve in the House – will face Representative Chris Pappas, a Democrat, in the First Congressional District. She could be one of the first two Generation Z members to serve in Congress, alongside Maxwell Alejandro Frost, who won a Democratic House primary in Florida last month.

  • government Chris Sununu, a Republican seeking a fourth two-year term, easily won his primary, in which he had only nominal competition. He will face Tom Shermana state senator who ran unopposed in the Democratic primary.

  • government Dan McKee won a tight Democratic primary as he pursues his first full term in office after rising from the lieutenant governorship to replace former governor Gina Raimondo, who left to serve in Biden’s administration. He defeated Helena Buonanno Foulkes, a businesswoman; Nellie Gorbea, the Secretary of State for Rhode Island; and two others. mr. McKee will face Ashley Kalusa businesswoman who won the Republican primary in November.

  • Lt. gov. Sabina MatosMcKee, who is seeking her first full term after being appointed by Mr. McKee, won the Democratic primary for lieutenant governor. Her Republican opponent will be Aaron Guckiana former development officer at the Rhode Island Foundation.

  • Gregg Amorea state representative, won the Democratic nomination for secretary of state and will face Pat Cortellessaa supervisor of a security firm who volunteered to join the Trump campaign in 2016.

  • Seth Magaziner, the state general treasurer, is the Democratic nominee to replace Representative Jim Langevin, a Democrat who is retiring. He led a field of six candidates and will take on former mayor Allan Fungo from Cranston in Nov.

  • Lydia York, a lawyer and former corporate accountant, won the Democratic primaries for Accounts Payable, the agency responsible for overseeing the use of taxpayers’ money in Delaware. She defeated incumbent, Kathleen K. McGuiness, who was convicted of felonies in a misconduct case involving her daughter’s hiring.