Polls in Virginia close at 7 p.m. Tuesday night, and from that moment, and for the next few days results will be coming in.
The Virginia Department of Elections will publish these results in real time, as they arrive from precincts around the state. To view them, head to this link. These are unofficial results until they are certified.
There’s lots of different information on the site. If you’re interested in a specific race, there’s a search bar just below the map where you can easily locate it. If you’d just like to see how your locality voted on all the races on your ballot, head to the map, or the dropdown menu just below, and click on the city or county where you live.
The results of some races will be tallied more quickly than others. And, with so many local races this year, registrars are warning voters not to expect them too quickly. Read more about that from WRIC in Richmond.
While we can’t cover every story that’s important to you, we do our best to be responsive to your needs. We use tips from readers to choose which stories to cover, to incorporate information into broader reports or to help us decide how to grow Charlottesville Tomorrow. Here’s where you can tell us what you think we should be covering.
More local News
After hearing from nearly 100 people on Charlottesville’s proposed zoning ordinance Tuesday, Council decides to continue deliberating
Council will host a work session Wednesday to discuss the ordinance — and might vote at the end of it.
City Schools considers the return of sworn police to schools as community members call for greater transparency at meeting on school violence
Charlottesville City Schools presented “immediate and pending” changes coming to Charlottesville High School, such as more private, gender neutral bathrooms and metal detectors.
Heading to Tuesday night’s public hearing on the proposed new zoning code? Watch out for these two last-minute additions
Among them are two zoning districts intended to ease displacement of low-income and longtime residents in certain areas of the city.
The resulting project is designed to give low income residents jobs, services and affordable housing. And the developer will earn “much less” profit because of it.
One of the oldest and most dense neighborhoods of Charlottesville, Fifeville has been changed by the expansion of UVA
Especially in recent years, people with higher incomes have moved in.