|Election day||November 8|
|Incumbent president||William Howard Taft (Republican)|
|Overall control||Republican hold|
|Seats contested||30 of 92 seats|
|Net seat change||Democratic +7|
|Overall control||Democratic gain|
|Seats contested||All 394 voting seats|
|Net seat change||Democratic +58|
|1910 House of Representatives election net gains by state
6+ Democratic gain 3-5 Democratic gain |
1 to 2 Democratic gain 1 to 2 Republican gain
|Net seat change||Democratic +6|
|1910 gubernatorial election results
Democratic gain Democratic hold
The 1910 United States elections elected the members of the 62nd United States Congress, occurring during the Fourth Party System. The election was held in the middle of Republican President William Howard Taft's term. The Socialist Party won election to Congress for the first time. Arizona and New Mexico were admitted as states during the 62nd Congress.
The election was a major victory for progressives in both parties. Taft had alienated many progressives in his own party, and allies of Taft lost several nomination battles. The strengthening of progressive Republicans helped lead to Theodore Roosevelt's third party run in 1912. Meanwhile, Woodrow Wilson's landslide gubernatorial election victory in New Jersey helped position him as a major candidate for the 1912 Democratic nomination. The progressive victory led to the passage of the 17th Amendment and the establishment of the Department of Labor during the 62nd Congress.
- 1910 United States House of Representatives elections
- 1910 and 1911 United States Senate elections
- 1910 United States gubernatorial elections
- Not counting special elections
- Congressional seat gain figures only reflect the results of the regularly-scheduled elections, and do not take special elections into account.
- "Party Divisions of the House of Representatives". United States House of Representatives. Retrieved 25 June 2014.
- "Party Division in the Senate, 1789-Present". United States Senate. Retrieved 25 June 2014.
- Busch, Andrew (1999). Horses in Midstream. University of Pittsburgh Press. pp. 84–87.
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