2016 Presidential election results:

WEB UPDATE: Donald Trump has won the presidency, FOX News projects.

Michigan's results are still up in the air, but tabulations are coming in from around the country in a race too close to call.

Of the key battleground states, Florida and Ohio have been called for Donald Trump, according to FOX News. As of 11:30 p.m. FOX News also projects Trump has won Georgia, Wisconsin, Iowa, Utah, Idaho, North Carolina, Montana, Louisiana, Texas, Wyoming, Arkansas, Alabama, Kansas, Mississippi, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Oklahoma, Tennessee,  West Virginia, South Carolina, Kentucky and Indiana.

Trump is expected to address his supporters at his election HQ in midtown New York. Watch below or mobile users, CLICK HERE.




As of 11:30 p.m. Hillary Clinton has won Maine, Nevada, Oregon, California, Hawaii, Colorado, Virginia, New Mexico, New York, Vermont, Connecticut, the District of Columbia, Delaware, Illinois, Massachusetts, Maryland, New Jersey and Rhode Island.

Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta told supporters at the election HQ in New York to go home at about 2 a.m. before telling them that "we'll have more to say tomorrow."

Michigan and Pennsylvania are too close to call FOX News reports.

CLICK HERE to view results by county in Michigan. CLICK HERE for an electoral vote tracker, 270 are needed to win.

Michigan was a battleground until the very end for Democratic presidential candidate  Clinton and Republican rival Trump, who both campaigned in the traditionally "blue" presidential state in the final hours of their punishing 2016 race. Now, they wait for the votes. Tuesday's election also will cap two close U.S. House races at opposite ends of the state and a closely watched battle for control of one-half of the GOP-led Legislature.

MORE ELECTION STORIES: 

Check out our interactive map as results start coming in for Michigan and the rest of the country:

The early morning voter line was long but the mood was light at DuVall Elementary School in the Detroit suburb of Dearborn. A diverse queue chatted, sipped coffee and snacked on sweets they bought from a student bake sale.

Kelly Jabbusch said she arrived about 10 minutes after the polls opened on Tuesday and was voter 67, waiting about 40 minutes to cast her ballot. The 38-year-old math professor at University of Michigan-Dearborn voted for Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton because she agrees with her policies.

Thirty-four-year-old Amina Abboushi arrived a little later to join a slightly shorter but still lengthy line. The mortgage company worker says she voted for Green Party candidate Jill Stein because Clinton and Republican Donald Trump "are embarrassing."

Long morning lines have been common at polling places across southeastern Michigan.

Many Michigan voters avoided lines at the polls on Election Day by casting absentee ballots.

Helen Kammeraad has known she would vote for Republican Donald Trump since the day he announced his candidacy nearly 17 months ago.

The 62-year-old retiree from Holland, Michigan, returned her absentee ballot two weeks before Election Day. She later attended separate rallies held by Trump and vice presidential candidate Mike Pence.

For Michigan paramedic Bryan Carter, an independent with Libertarian leanings, his vote for president boiled down to the "lesser of two evils."

The 27-year-old from Lansing cast an absentee ballot for Democrat Hillary Clinton in person six days before the election, despite not liking her and finding himself in agreement when co-workers criticized her private email server and her handling of the attacks in Benghazi, Libya.


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