Photo: Getty Images

Republicans have picked up Senate seats in Indiana, Missouri and North Dakota, and successfully defended one in Tennessee. In the House, Democrats flipped 41 seats.

The bottom line: Democrats have won control of the House and are waiting for more results in a few tight districts they hope to flip. Meanwhile, Republicans have secured control of the Senate, which stands at 53-47 after Mississippi Republican Sen. Cindy Hyde-Smith defeated Democratic challenger Mike Espy in an election runoff.

Senate:
  • Indiana: Republican Mike Braun has unseated Sen. Joe Donnelly in Indiana.
  • North Dakota: Republican Rep. Kevin Cramer has defeated Democratic incumbent Sen. Heidi Heitkamp.
  • Missouri: Republican Josh Hawley unseated Democrat incumbent Sen. Claire McCaskill.
  • Florida: Republican Rick Scott defeated Democrat Bill Nelson.
  • Nevada: Democrat Jacky Rosen beat Republican incumbent Dean Heller.
  • Arizona: Democratic Rep. Kyrsten Sinema flipped Sen. Jeff Flake's (R) seat from red to blue.
House:
  • Virginia's 2nd: Democrat Elaine Luria beat out incumbent Republican Scott Taylor.
  • Virginia's 7th: Democrat Abigail Spanberger beat incumbent Republican Dave Brat.
  • Virginia's 10th: Democrat Jennifer Wexton unseated incumbent Republican Rep. Barbara Comstock.
  • Florida's 26th: Democrat Debbie Mucarsel-Powell defeated Republican Rep. Carlos Curbelo.
  • Florida's 27th: Democrat Donna Shalala defeated Republican Maria Elvira Salazar.
  • New Jersey's 2nd: Democrat Jeff Van Drew defeated Republican Seth Grossman.
  • New Jersey's 3rd: Democratic newcomer Andy Kim defeated incumbent Republican Rep. Tom MacArthur.
  • New Jersey's 7th: Democrat Tom Malinowski ousted incumbent Republican Leonard Lance.
  • New Jersey's 11th: Democrat Mikie Sherrill won the race for the open seat against Republican Jay Webber.
  • New York's 11th: Max Rose defeated Republican Dan Donovan, the only Republican House member in New York City.
  • New York's 22nd: Democrat Anthony Brindisi defeats GOP U.S. Rep. Claudia Tenney.
  • New York's 19th: Democrat Antonio Delgado edges out incumbent Republican Rep. John Faso.
  • Pennsylvania's 5th: Democrat Mary Gay Scanlon won against Republican Pearl Kim in the district which was reformed after the state’s gerrymandered map was redrawn.
  • Pennsylvania's 6th: Democrat Chrissy Houlahan beat out Republican Greg McCauley for the open seat.
  • Pennsylvania's 7th: Democrat Susan Wild defeated Republican Marty Nothstein for the open seat.
  • Pennsylvania's 14: Republican Guy Reschenthaler defeated Democrat Bibiana Boerio.
  • Minnesota's 2nd: Democrat Angie Craig unseated Republican incumbent Jason Lewis.
  • Minnesota's 3rd: Dean Phillips defeated incumbent Republican Erik Paulsen.
  • Kansas' 3rd: Democrat Sharice Davids defeated Republican incumbent Kevin Yoder.
  • Colorado's 6th: Democrat Jason Crow unseated incumbent Republican Mike Coffman.
  • Texas' 32nd: Democrat Colin Allred beat incumbent Republican Pete Sessions.
  • Oklahoma's 5th: Democrat Kendra Horn defeated Republican Steve Russell.
  • Arizona's 2nd: Democrat Ann Kirkpatrick topped Republican Lea Marquez Peterson.
  • Iowa's 1st: Democrat Abby Finkenauer unseated Republican incumbent Rod Blum.
  • Iowa's 3rd: Democrat Cindy Axne defeated incumbent Republican David Young.
  • Illinois' 14th: Democrat Lauren Underwood unseated incumbent Republican Randy Hultgren.
  • Illinois' 6: Democrat Sean Casten defeated incumbent Republican Rep. Peter Roskam.
  • Georgia's 6th: Democrat Lucy McBath defeated Republican Rep. Karen Handel.
  • Maine's 2nd: Democrat Jared Golden defeated Republican incumbent Rep. Bruce Poliquin.
  • Pennsylvania's 17: Democrat Connor Lamb beat Rep. Keith Rothfus.
  • South Carolina's 1st: Democrat Joe Cunningham defeated Rep. Katie Arrington.
  • Michigan's 8th: Democrat Elissa Slotkin defeated incumbent Mike Bishop.
  • Michigan's 11th: Democrat Haley Stevens defeated Republican Lena Epstein.
  • Minnesota's 1st: Republican Jim Hagdorn defeated Democrat Dan Feehan.
  • New Mexico's 2nd: Democrat Xochitl Torres Small defeated Republican Yvette Herrell.
  • California's 10th: Democrat Josh Harder defeated Republican Jeff Denham.
  • California's 25th: Democrat Katie Hill defeated Republican Rep. Steve Knight.
  • California's 39th: Democrat Gil Cisneros defeated Republican Young Kim.
  • California's 45th: Democrat Katie Porter beat incumbent Republican Mimi Walters.
  • California's 49th: Democrat Mike Levin defeated Republican Diane Harkey.
  • California's 48th: Democrat Harley Rouda defeated Republican Dana Rohrabacher.
  • Washington's 8th: Democrat Kim Schrier defeated Republican Dino Rossi.
  • Utah's 4th: Democrat Ben McAdams defeated Republican incumbent Rep. Mia Love.

Go deeper: Live map: 2018 midterm elections results

Editor's note: This is an updating story.

Go deeper

As boycott grows, Facebook juggles rights groups and advertisers

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

As an advertiser boycott of Facebook over its tolerance of hate speech continues to snowball, the company has begun making small, incremental changes to mollify activists while it tries to buy time to evolve its content policies.

Driving the news: Sources tell Axios that the product and policy changes sought by the #StopHateForProfit campaign were long under discussion both inside Facebook and with some external groups. Meanwhile, CEO Mark Zuckerberg has reportedly told employees that the boycotting advertisers will be back before long.

Replacing the nursing home

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

Nursing homes have been the epicenter of the coronavirus outbreak, prompting more urgent discussions about alternative housing situations for elderly Americans.

Why it matters: Deaths in nursing homes and residential care facilities account for 45% of COVID-19 related deaths, per the Foundation for Research on Equal Opportunity — but there are few other viable housing options for seniors.

51 mins ago - Health

How Joe Biden would tackle the coronavirus

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

If Joe Biden wins in November, his coronavirus response would feature a no-expenses-spared federal approach to mitigating the virus and a beefed-up safety net for those suffering its economic consequences.

Why it matters: It’s nearly inevitable that the U.S. will still be dealing with the pandemic come January 2021, meaning voters in America will choose between two very different options for dealing with it.