Here are the election results coming in live:

Republican Dean Heller concedes Nevada U.S. Senate race to Democrat Jacky Rosen. Democrat Jacky Rosen, elected U.S. Senate.

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Laxalt says he is conceding, Sisolak to win Governor.

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Hillary Schieve, retained seat as Reno Mayor

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Democrat Aaron Ford, as Attorney General

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Darin Balaam, elected Washoe County Sheriff.

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Senator Kelvin Atkinson elected Majority Leader of Nevada State Senate.

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Catherine Byrne, Dem, elected Controller, Nevada.

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Kate Marshall, Dem, elected Lieutenant Governor.

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Incumbent Secretary of State Republican Barbara Cegavske retains seat over Democratic challenger Nelson Araujo.

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Democrat Aaron Ford beats Republican Wes Duncan for Attoryney General. 

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Elissa Cadish, NP, elected Supreme Court, Seat C.

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Republican Mark Amodei,  elected U.S. House, District 2.

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Democrat Steven Horsford, elected U.S. House, District 4.

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Democrat Susie Lee, elected U.S. House, District 3.

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Democrat Dina Titus, elected U.S. House, District 1.

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Dennis Hoff wins State Assembly District 36.

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Abbi Silver, NP, elected Supreme Court, SeatF.

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(Copyright 2018 The Associated Press.  All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)


Ballot Questions:

Question 3 - Open Electric Energy Market, rejected.

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Question 1 - Rights for Crime Victims, approved.

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Question 4 - Medical Patient Tax Relief, approved.

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Question 5 - Automatic Voter Registration, approved.

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Question 6 - Increase Renewable Energy, approved.

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Question 2 - Exempt Fem Hygiene Products, approved.

(Copyright 2018 The Associated Press.  All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)


Here is a list of uncontested races in Nevada.
   

State Senate - District 10
    
Yvanna Cancela (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 1
    
Daniele Monroe-Moreno (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 6
    
William McCurdy (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 7
    
Dina Neal (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 14
    
Maggie Carlton (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 16
    
Heidi Swank (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 19
    
Chris Edwards (i), GOP
    
State Assembly - District 24
    
Sarah Peters, Dem
    
State Assembly - District 27
    
Teresa Benitez-Thompson (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 28
    
Edgar Flores (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 30
    
Michael Sprinkle (i), Dem
    
State Assembly - District 33
    
John Ellison (i), GOP
    
State Assembly - District 38
    
Robin Titus (i), GOP
    
State Assembly - District 42
    
Alexander Assefa, Dem
    
District Attorney - Washoe
    
Chris Hicks, GOP
    
District Attorney - Clark
    
Steven Wolfson, Dem
    
AP Elections 11-06-2018 22:02
    

(Copyright 2018 The Associated Press.  All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)


The Secretary of State's Office says all locations across Nevada have closed, nearly three hours after its original 7 p.m. deadline. 

Results should be released soon on http://www.SilverStateElection.com .

At last check, 61,500 people voted in Washoe County on Election Day as of 7:30 p.m., bringing the total to 183,000. They said as of 8:30 p.m. Washoe County has had a 68% turnout and nine polling locations have brought in results.

Nevada Secretary of State spokesperson Jennifer Russell told us earlier: 

We are still waiting for voters to cast ballots in Clark, Washoe and Lyon counties. If people were in line at 7:00 PM, when the polls closed, then they are allowed to vote and we are not permitted to release any results until everyone has had a chance to vote.  As you know, there has been a lot of interest in this election and voter turnout was extremely high.

Storey County says they will have up-to-the-minute results of early numbers for their county, however, official election results are not considered official until they have been canvassed by the County Commission. A link to that can be found here.  

The 2018 General Election offered a total of 82 polling locations, and new for this election, voters could cast their ballot at any polling location.

We'll broadcast live updates until 11 p.m. when 2 News at 11 p.m. airs.

You can also get live election results by clicking here.


Dave Chase, Campaign Manager for Yes on 3, the Energy Choice Initiative, released the following statement regarding the results of the 2018 General Election:

“We know that competition in our energy markets drives prices down and provides more renewable energy choices.  But the fact is, NV Energy spent more money opposing Question 3 than anyone has ever spent in the history of Nevada politics.  We are disappointed with the results of this election and will continue this fight until Nevadans have the right to choose affordable, clean energy.”

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Democrat Susie Lee has defeated Republican Danny Tarkanian in a key battle for an open U.S. House seat in the western swing state of Nevada.
    
Democratic incumbent Jacky Rosen previously represented southern Nevada's 3rd District but left to challenge Republican Sen. Dean Heller.
    
Lee is a 51-year-old Las Vegas philanthropist who raises money for education and disadvantaged women. She raised $4.5 million and outspent Tarkanian by a 2-to-1 margin.
    
The 56-year-old Tarkanian is the son of legendary UNLV basketball coach Jerry Tarkanian. Danny Tarkanian lost to Rosen by fewer than 4,000 votes in 2016.
    
Tarkanian launched a bid earlier this year to knock off Heller in the GOP Senate primary but backed off under pressure from President Donald Trump and others.
    
Lee lost in the 2016 primary to Democratic Rep. Ruben Kihuen (KEE-hune) in the neighboring 4th District.

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Democrats hold onto key US House seat as Nevada's Steven Horsford beats Republican, fellow ex-congressman Cresent Hardy .

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Democrat Steven Horsford has defeated Republican and fellow former Congressman Cresent Hardy in the battle for an open congressional seat that was considered key to Democrats' bid to take control of the U.S. House.
    
Horsford won Tuesday in the 4th District, which includes the outskirts of Las Vegas and several rural counties in southern Nevada.
    
The incumbent, Democratic Rep. Ruben Kihuen (KEE-hune), decided to forgo a re-election bid amid allegations of sexual misconduct.
    
The 45-year-old Horsford became the first African-American to represent Nevada in Congress when he won the seat in 2012.
    
The 61-year-old Hardy defeated him in 2014 then lost in 2016 to Kihuen.
    
It was one of two open House seats up for grabs in the western battleground state. Democrat Hillary Clinton carried Nevada in her loss to President Donald Trump in the last election.

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Republican Adam Laxalt has conceded Nevada governor's race to Democrat Steve Sisolak.
    
The Associated Press has not called race, which has drawn millions in outside spending and was considered a high-stakes battle for both parties.
    
The 64-year-old Sisolak repeatedly campaigned on a pledge to stand up to President Donald Trump, who backed Laxalt.
    
Sisolak chairs the Clark County Commission, which oversees the Las Vegas Strip and surrounding areas. He rose to prominence following the 2017 mass shooting on the Strip, starting an online fundraiser that amassed millions for victims.
    
Nevada's gubernatorial race was considered a top priority for Democrats looking to flip control of governors' mansions across the country Tuesday.
    
Popular and moderate Republican Gov. Brian Sandoval is term-limited.

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Republican Dean Heller says he takes the blame for his loss to Democrat Jacky Rosen in Nevada's U.S. Senate race.
    
Heller said in a concession speech in Las Vegas that Rosen and the Democratic Party had a great race up and a "blue wave" all down the ballot in Nevada.
    
He says his party is going to have to "come back together" and decide how it's going to go forward.
    
The senator says it's the first time he's had to call his opponent and make a concession call in three decades.
    
He cited the 2017 GOP tax law he helped write and the confirmation of judges to the U.S. Supreme Court as "generational changes" he was proud of achieving while in office.

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Nevada voters have approved a ballot measure to embed crime victims' rights in the state constitution.
    
Question 1 passed on Tuesday. It was described by backers as Marsy's Law for Nevada.
    
The name refers to a 2008 law enacted by voters in California with support from billionaire Henry Nicholas in memory of his slain sister, Marsalee "Marsy" Nicholas. She was killed by her ex-boyfriend in 1983.
    
The Nevada measure was approved by the state Legislature in 2015 and 2017. It expands the definition of a victim and lists 16 rights including privacy, protection from a defendant, refusal of interview or deposition requests without a court order, notice of court and parole hearings and "full and timely restitution."
    
Opponents called the proposal redundant, costly and vague.

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Nevada voters have approved making voter registration automatic when a person applies for a driver's license or identification card.
    
Question 5 passed Tuesday to change what amounted to an opt-in system at the state Department of Motor Vehicles to an opt-out rule. That means a person will have to check a box to decline voter registration.
    
If a person is already registered to vote, his or her voter registration information will be automatically updated.
    
A 2016 petition drive led the Legislature to approve the law, with Democrats and Republicans voting on party lines.
    
Republican Gov. Brian Sandoval vetoed it, saying voters should decide for themselves whether to register, not the government.
    
Proponents including the American Civil Liberties Union of Nevada spent about $10 million on the campaign.