Today's installment of campaign-related news items from across the country.
* Though it took a little longer than expected, Bob Stefanowski (R) conceded Connecticut's gubernatorial race this morning, elevating Ned Lamont (D) to the office.
* We still don't quite know who won Florida's U.S. Senate race, and with 0.4% of the vote separating Bill Nelson (D) and Rick Scott (R), we're apparently headed for a recount.
* On a related note, Arizona's U.S. Senate race hasn't yet been called, though Martha McSally (R) currently leads Krysten Sinema (D) by less than 1% of the vote. The Green Party candidate -- who dropped out last week -- received more than 2% of the vote.
* The only gubernatorial race that hasn't yet been called is in Georgia, where Stacey Abrams (D) appears to be trailing, though she hasn't yet conceded, and she still believes a runoff against Brian Kemp (R) is possible.
* The last I looked, Sen. Jon Tester (D) was trailing by about 0.3% in Montana, though as the New York Times' Nate Cohn noted this morning, there appears to be "a lot" of Democratic votes that haven't yet been counted.
* In Wisconsin, outgoing Gov. Scott Walker (R) signed a state law prohibiting second-place finishers from requesting a recount if they lost by more than 1%. As things stand, Walker apparently lost by 1.2%.
* Exact figures aren't yet clear, but it looks like turnout in this year's midterm elections reached record highs.
* The race hasn't been formally called just yet, but Rep. Dana Rohrabacher (R), better known as Vladimir Putin's favorite congressman, is trailing in his re-election bid.
* In South Carolina's 1st congressional district, Katie Arrington defeated Rep. Mark Sanford in a Republican primary earlier this year, declaring at the time, "We are the party of President Donald J. Trump." Last night, Arrington lost to Joe Cunningham (D) in a district Trump won by 11 points.