Hawaii - U.S. House, District 1

as of October 28

The Candidates

Photo of Charles Djou

Charles Djou

  • Republican (Incumbent)
  • Birthdate: August 9, 1970
  • Residence: Honolulu, HI

Full Profile

Photo of Colleen Hanabusa

Colleen Hanabusa

  • Democrat
  • Birthdate: May 4, 1951
  • Residence: Honolulu, HI

Full Profile

Previous Results

    Hawaii U.S. House (2008)

    Candidate Party Votes %
    Neil Abercrombie DEM 154,208 77.1%
    Steve Tataii REP 38,115 19.1%
    Li Zhao LIB 7,594 3.8%

    U.S. President: Hawaii (2008)

    Data reflect statewide results.
    Candidate Party Votes %
    Barack Obama DEM 325,871 71.8%
    John McCain REP 120,566 26.6%
    Ralph Nader IND 3,825 0.8%
    Bob Barr LIB 1,314 0.3%
    Chuck Baldwin CON 1,013 0.2%
    Cynthia McKinney GRE 979 0.2%

    district Election Profile

Source: Associated Press

Recent Analysis

Oct 28, 2010

New Sabato's Crystal Ball Rating

Lean-R (was Toss-up)

    Oct 1, 2010

    New Sabato's Crystal Ball Rating

    Toss-up (was Lean-D)

      Sep 7, 2010

      GOP's Djou In Danger In Hawaii

      In what otherwise seems to be shaping up to be a big Republican year, this is the rare case of a Republican incumbent in trouble. But it's not necessarily a surprise. The sequence of events is thus: Rep. Neil Abercrombie (D) resigned his seat to focus on his race for governor. Two Democrats -- ex-Rep. Ed Case and state Sen. Colleen Hanabusa -- refused to back off from their desire to run in the May special election. With the Democratic vote split, Charles Djou won, with 39 percent of the vote. Democrats pooh-poohed the result, but Republicans gloated that President Obama's birthplace is now represented by an "R." But Case, who finished third in the special election, decided not to run again, leaving the Democratic field for Hanabusa. Djou is hoping his moderate record will attract the votes of independents in November.
      -Ken Rudin

      New NPR Rating

      Lean-D

         

        About The Scorecard

        Photo of Ken RudinExplore how NPR's Ken Rudin and other influential political watchers are calling key House, Senate and governor races.

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