Home Politics 2024 US Presidential Election Calendar: The Key Dates You Can’t Miss

2024 US Presidential Election Calendar: The Key Dates You Can’t Miss

by Scott Kacsmar
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2024 US Elections Calendar

The 2024 U.S. election season is now beyond Super Tuesday and, as of March 12th, both incumbent President Joe Biden and former president Donald Trump have secured enough delegates to get the nomination for their respective parties.

So, what are the other key dates you can’t miss this election season? We have prepared a calendar of events below before you go looking for value at the best political betting sites.


April

Tuesday 2: Primaries

To start April, 7 states will have primaries or nonpresidential runoffs:

  • Arkansas (nonpresidential primary runoff)
  • Connecticut
  • Delaware
  • Mississippi (nonpresidential primary runoff)
  • New York
  • Rhode Island
  • Wisconsin


Saturday 6: Alaska

The Democratic party will hold its primary in Alaska with 15 delegates.

Saturday 13: Wyoming

The Democratic party will hold its primary in Wyoming with 13 delegates.

Tuesday 16: Alabama Runoff

Alabama will hold a nonpresidential primary runoff if no candidate receives a majority of the vote in March’s primary.

Sunday 21: Puerto Rico

The Republican party will hold its primary in Puerto Rico with 23 delegates available.

Tuesday 23: Pennsylvania

Pennsylvania will hold its primary along with votes for the Senate and House.

Sunday 28: Puerto Rico

The Democrats get their turn in Puerto Rico’s primary with 55 delegates available.


May

Tuesday 7: Indiana

May starts with a big day in Indiana for the presidential primary as well as voting on the Governor, House and Senate.

Tuesday 14: 3 States

Three states will hold their primary as well as vote on the Senate and House:

  • Maryland
  • Nebraska
  • West Virginia (also Governor vote)

Tuesday 21: 4 States

4 states are holding different types of elections:

  • Georgia (House)
  • Idaho (House)
  • Kentucky (Primary and House)
  • Oregon (Primary and House)

Thursday 23: Idaho

Idaho will hold its Democratic caucus with 23 delegates.

Tuesday 28: Texas

Just days after the Texas Republican Convention (held May 23-25), Texas will hold a nonpresidential primary runoff if none of March’s candidates receive a majority of votes.


June

Tuesday 4: 6 States

A total of 6 states will hold votes for various races:

  • Iowa (House)
  • District of Columbia (Democratic Primary)
  • Montana (Primary, Governor, Senate and House)
  • New Jersey (Primary, Senate and House)
  • New Mexico (Primary, Senate and House)
  • South Dakota (Primary and House)

Saturday 8: 2 Territories

Guam and the Virgin Islands will both hold their Democratic primaries with 7 delegates available in each.

Tuesday 11: 4 States

A total of 4 states will hold votes for various races:

  • Maine (Senate and House)
  • Nevada (Senate and House)
  • North Dakota (Governor, Senate and House)
  • South Carolina (House)

Tuesday 18, 2024: 3 States

A total of 3 states will hold different races:

  • Georgia (State Primary Runoff)
  • Oklahoma (House)
  • Virginia (Senate and House)

Tuesday 25, 2024: 4 States

A total of 4 states will hold votes for various races:

  • Colorado (House)
  • New York (Senate and House)
  • South Carolina (Primary Runoff)
  • Utah (Governor, Senate and House)

July

Monday 15- Thursday 18: Republican National Convention

The Republican National Convention will be held at Fiserv Forum in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The 4-day event will see the Republican party select their candidates for President and Vice President.

Tuesday 30: Arizona

Arizona will hold a vote for Senate and House candidates.


August

Thursday 1, 2024: Tennessee

Tennessee will hold a vote for Senate and House candidates.

Tuesday 6: 4 States

A total of 4 states will hold the following races:

  • Kansas (House)
  • Michigan (Senate and House)
  • Missouri (Governor, Senate and House)
  • Washington (Governor, Senate and House)

Saturday 10: Hawaii

Hawaii will hold a vote for Senate and House seats.

Tuesday 13, 2024: 5 States

A total of 5 states will hold the following races:

  • Connecticut (Senate and House)
  • Minnesota (Senate and House)
  • South Dakota (House)
  • Vermont (Governor, Senate and House)
  • Wisconsin (Senate and House)

Monday 19 – Thursday 22: Democratic National Convention

The Democratic National Convention will be held at United Center in Chicago, Illinois. The 4-day event will see the Democratic party select their candidates for President and Vice President.

Tuesday 20: 3 States

A total of 3 states will hold the following races:

  • Alaska (House)
  • Florida (Senate and House)
  • Wyoming (Senate and House)

Tuesday 27: Oklahoma

Only held if no candidate receives a majority of the vote in June.


September

Tuesday 3: Massachusetts

Massachusetts will hold a vote in the Senate and House races.

Tuesday 10: 3 States

A total of 3 states will hold the following races:

  • Delaware (Governor, Senate and House)
  • New Hampshire (Governor and House)
  • Rhode Island (Senate and House)

Monday 16: First Presidential Debate

The first presidential debate will be held between the top candidates at Texas State University in San Marcos, Texas.

Wednesday 25: Vice Presidential Debate

The only scheduled vice presidential debate will take place at Lafayette College in Easton, Pennsylvania.


October

Tuesday 1: Second Presidential Debate

The second scheduled presidential debate will take place live at Virginia State University in Petersburg, Virginia.

October 9, 2024: Final Presidential Debate

The final scheduled presidential debate will take place at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City, Utah.


November

Tuesday 5, 2024: General Election Day

Voters can vote for president in all 50 states and territories in the United States on Tuesday, November 5, 2024.


Past Dates

March

Tuesday 5: Super Tuesday

For the Republican party’s nomination, the following 15 states will hold their vote on Super Tuesday, which is March 5, 2024:

  • Alabama
  • Alaska
  • Arkansas
  • California
  • Colorado
  • Maine
  • Massachusetts
  • Minnesota
  • North Carolina
  • Oklahoma
  • Tennessee
  • Texas
  • Utah
  • Vermont
  • Virginia

There are 865 delegates on the line for Republicans.

As for the Democrats, the territory known as American Samoa will hold a vote (6 delegates available), and the same will happen in Iowa (40 delegates available), after the Republicans already held their caucus in Iowa in January.

Some of the listed states will also hold votes to decide the Governorship, House, and Senate seats as well.

Wednesday 6: Hawaii

The state of Hawaii will hold its Democratic primary with 22 delegates up for grabs.

Friday 8: American Samoa

Three days after the Democrats vote in American Samoa, the Republican party will hold its caucus there with 9 delegates on the line.

Tuesday 12: A Lesser Tuesday

A week after Super Tuesday, there will be another big day of voting in 6 territories:

  • Georgia
  • Hawaii (Republican only)
  • Mississippi
  • Northern Mariana Islands (Democratic only)
  • Washington
  • Democrats Abroad (13 delegates)

Friday 15: Northern Mariana Islands

The territory known as the Northern Mariana Islands will hold its Republican caucus with 9 delegates available.

Saturday 16: Guam

The territory of Guam will hold its Republican caucus with 9 delegates on the line.

Tuesday 19: The 5-State Clincher?

Two weeks after Super Tuesday, things could be wrapped up with delegates on the Republican side when 5 states go to vote, including 350 delegates on the Republican side:

  • Arizona (Primary)
  • Florida (Primary)
  • Illinois (Primary and House)
  • Kansas (Primary)
  • Ohio (Primary, Senate and House)

Saturday 23: Southern States

There will be 2 states holding their primaries with Louisiana and Missouri (Democratic only).

Saturday 30: North Dakota

To close the month, North Dakota will hold its Democratic primary with 13 delegates available.

author avatar
Scott Kacsmar
NFL football picks are Scott Kacsmar's expertise, serving as his main focus. He has contributed to various sports websites and blogs, such as NBC Sports, ESPN Insider, FiveThirtyEight, and, JoeWager. Originating from Pittsburgh, Scott maintains a love-hate connection with the Pirates.

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