How many delegates do the 2020 presidential candidates have; when are the primaries?

How many delegates do the 2020 presidential candidates have; when are the primaries?
CONCORD, NH - FEBRUARY 11: Voters fill out their ballots at the Broken Ground School during the presidential primary on February 11, 2020 in Concord, New Hampshire. (Scott Eisen/Getty Images)

As the 2020 primary season gets underway, candidates are angling to gather delegates on their way to their party’s nominating conventions this summer.

Below is a list of delegates that each Democratic and Republican candidate has earned. The list will be updated after each primary.

Democrats

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  • Next primary: Nevada caucus
  • Total number of delegates to be awarded in Nevada: 48
  • Delegates that have been awarded to this point: 64 (there is still one undecided delegate in Iowa)
  • Delegates needed to win the nomination: A candidate needs at least 1,991 delegates to win. That is a majority of the 3,979 pledged Democratic delegates plus one.

Delegates awarded by candidate:

Pete Buttigieg – 22

Bernie Sanders – 21

Elizabeth Warren – 8

Amy Klobuchar – 7

Joe Biden – 6

Undecided – 1 (Iowa)

Republicans

  • Next primary: The Nevada caucus was next on the schedule, but it has been canceled.
  • Number of delegates to be awarded in Nevada - 25
  • Delegates that have been awarded to this point: 60 (two delegates from New Hampshire have not yet been awarded)
  • Delegates needed to win the nomination: A candidate needs at least 1,277 delegates to win. That is a majority of the 2,552 pledged Republican delegates.

Delegates awarded by candidate:

Donald Trump – 59

Bill Weld – 1

List of 2020 primaries and caucuses by date:

Feb. 3:

Iowa caucuses

Feb. 11:

New Hampshire primaries

Feb. 22:

Nevada Democratic caucuses

Feb. 29:

South Carolina Democratic primary

March 3 (Super Tuesday):

Alabama primaries

American Samoa Democratic caucus

Arkansas primaries

California primaries

Colorado primaries

Maine primaries

Massachusetts primaries

Minnesota primaries

North Carolina primaries

Oklahoma primaries

Tennessee primaries

Texas primaries

Utah primaries

Vermont primaries

Virginia Democratic primary

Democrats Abroad primary

March 10:

Idaho primaries

Michigan primaries

Mississippi primaries

Missouri primaries

North Dakota Democratic caucuses

Washington primaries

March 12:

Virgin Islands Republican caucus

March 14:

Guam Republican caucus

Northern Marianas Democratic convention

March 17:

Arizona Democratic primary

Florida primaries

Illinois primaries

Northern Marianas Republican caucus

Ohio primaries

March 24:

American Samoa Republican caucus

Georgia primaries

March 29:

Puerto Rico Democratic primary

April 4:

Alaska Democratic primary

Hawaii Democratic primary

Louisiana primaries

Wyoming Democratic caucuses

April 7:

Wisconsin primaries

April 28:

Connecticut primaries

Delaware primaries

Maryland primaries

New York primaries

Pennsylvania primaries

Rhode Island primaries

May 2:

Guam Democratic caucus

Kansas Democratic primary

May 5:

Indiana primaries

May 7-9:

Wyoming Republican state convention

May 12:

Nebraska primaries

West Virginia primaries

May 18:

Kentucky primaries

Oregon primaries

June 2:

District of Columbia primaries

Montana primaries

New Jersey primaries

New Mexico primaries

South Dakota primaries

June 6:

Virgin Islands Democratic caucuses

June 7:

Puerto Rico Republican primary

Canceled primaries

Several state Republican parties have decided to cancel their state’s primaries because an incumbent candidate (Trump) is running – with little or no opposition – for reelection.

These Republican state parties have canceled their primaries:

  • Alaska
  • Arizona
  • Hawaii
  • Kansas
  • Nevada
  • South Carolina
  • Virginia