Montana voters head to the polls on Tuesday, Nov. 6. Here is all of our Election Day coverage.
Republican majorities appear to be safe in the Montana House and Senate with many races still to be decided.
Incumbent U.S. Sen. Jon Tester has won re-election to his third term, fending of a challenge from Republican state Auditor Matt Rosendale.
Montana's U.S. Representative Greg Gianforte will be in the minority in the next Congress but doesn't think his state will be lesser for it.
Opponents of Initiative 186 declared victory Tuesday night, even as votes continued to be counted. And by Wednesday morning, with nearly all of the vote tallied, the initiative had been soundly rejected, with 58 percent of voters voting no and 42 percent voting yes.
HELENA — Montana voters rejected a ballot measure that sought to extend the state's Medicaid program by raising the tobacco tax.
BOZEMAN — Republican incumbent Greg Gianforte appeared to have won re-election over Democrat Kathleen Williams Tuesday night in Montana's U.S.…
Colette Davies and Juli Pierce were still leading Wednesday evening in preliminary returns in Yellowstone County’s two judicial races, but fin…
Republican Bowen Greenwood is holding the lead in preliminary election returns for Montana’s clerk of Supreme Court as of 8:50 a.m. Wednesday,…
Don Jones retained a comfortable lead in the race for Yellowstone County commissioner on Wednesday morning.
Republican Brad Johnson wrapped up election night with his wife and some quiet time at home feeling pretty good about early results that saw him in the lead for public service commissioner in District 5. Johnson, the incumbent for the position, was running against Democrat Andy Shirtliff, who was throwing his hat in the political arena for the first time.
For all the talk of a blue wave or a conservative counter, the slow-drip of election results is shaping up to be a still reflection of existin…
GREAT FALLS — Montanans voting in this year's midterm election don't feel good about the direction the country is going, with 52 percent of people telling the Associated Press the nation is headed in the wrong direction. Forty-four percent say it is going in the right direction.