Hillary Clinton won the support of an overwhelming majority of D.C. and Maryland voters and won by less than 5 percent in the battleground state of Virginia.
Here's how the votes broke down in our area:
More than 90 percent of D.C. voters picked Clinton. A little more than 4 percent picked President-elect Donald Trump, and less than 2 percent picked Gary Johnson or Jill Stein.
Turnout in D.C. was about the same for this election as it was in 2012. Just over 60 percent of registered voters cast a ballot for this election, compared with nearly 61 percent in 2012, Board of Elections data shows.
Nearly 60 percent of Maryland voters picked Clinton. Nearly 35 percent picked Trump. Johnson got nearly 3 percent of the vote, and Stein got a little more than 1 percent.
Maryland elections administrator Linda Lamone called overall voter turnout in the state "extraordinary." She projected on Tuesday that turnout would be 80 percent or higher.
A majority of voters in Anne Arundel, Baltimore, Charles, Howard and Prince George's counties, plus the city of Baltimore, backed Clinton.
Clinton won in Anne Arundel County by less than 2,000 votes. Trump won in Kent County by less than 500 votes, and in Frederick County by less than 4,600 votes.
Clinton won 49.47 percent of the vote in Virginia, compared to Trump's 44.7 percent.
Counties and cities in Northern Virginia, near Richmond, in the southeast corner of the state and a few other scattered locations had a majority of voters pick Clinton.
A majority of voters in Arlington, Fairfax, Loudoun and Prince William counties, plus the City of Alexandria, backed Clinton.
A majority of Fauquier County residents picked Trump, with 59 percent for Trump and 34 percent for Clinton.
According to NBC News exit poll data, Trump won the majority of Virginia voters who were white, male, 45 or older and had no college degree.
Clinton won the majority of black and Hispanic voters, while Trump won the majority of white voters. Eighty-eight percent of blacks and 64 percent of Hispanics and Latinos picked Clinton. Fifty-nine percent of whites picked Trump.
The majority of men picked Trump, at 52 percent, while the majority of women picked Clinton, at 55 percent, the exit poll data says.
The majority of voters age 18 to 44 picked Clinton, while the majority of people age 45 and older picked Trump, the exit poll data says. Fifty percent of voters age 45 to 64 picked Trump, and 52 percent of people age 65 and older picked him.
The majority of college graduates picked Clinton, at 54 percent, the exit poll data says, while 51 percent of voters without college degrees picked Trump.
Stay with News4 for more details on this developing story.