Maryland voters cast their primary election ballots

(14 May 2024)

Kensington, Maryland – 14 May 2024
1. Various of primary voters filling out ballots at polling station

ARCHIVE: Stevensville, Maryland – 12 April 2024
2. STILL of Gov. Larry Hogan stepping off his campaign bus

ARCHIVE: Annapolis, Maryland – 23 January 2020
3. STILL of Prince George’s County Executive Angela Alsobrooks attending hearing on school construction

ARCHIVE: Derwood, Maryland – 14 June 2018
4. STILL of David Trone at Shady Grove Metro stop

Kensington, Maryland – 14 May 2024
5. Various of primary voters filling out ballots at polling station

Voters in Maryland are casting ballots in the state’s primary elections Tuesday.

Republican former Gov. Larry Hogan expects to dominate the state’s GOP Senate primary despite his years-long criticism of Trump, whom Hogan describes as a threat to democracy. The former two-term governor would be the blue state’s first Republican senator in more than four decades.

It’s unclear whether Trump loyalists will ultimately embrace Hogan. In all, six other Republicans are challenging the 67-year-old former governor.

In a message to supporters before polls closed, Hogan avoided any mention of Trump as he cast himself as the underdog in the fall election should he claim the GOP nomination on Tuesday.

On the Democratic side, Rep. David Trone has been locked in a contentious — and expensive — battle with Prince George’s County Executive Angela Alsobrooks.

Trone, the co-founder of the Total Wine & More national liquor store chain, has put more than $61 million of his own money into the race. That’s just shy of the national record for self-funding a Senate campaign, with much of it going to a months-long TV ad blitz. The three-term congressman says he’s better positioned to beat Hogan in November as a progressive Democrat not beholden to special interests.

Race has been an issue in the primary, with Alsobrooks working to become Maryland’s first Black U.S. senator. Trone apologized in March for what he said was the inadvertent use of a racial slur during a budget hearing.

Alsobrooks, who serves as chief executive of Maryland’s second-largest jurisdiction with the state’s largest number of registered Democrats, has been endorsed by many of the state’s top officials, including Gov. Wes Moore, Sen. Chris Van Hollen, Rep. Steny Hoyer and a long list of state lawmakers.

She has campaigned on growing economic opportunity, investing in education and protecting abortion rights.


Clients are reminded to adhere to all listed restrictions and to check the terms of their licence agreements. For further assistance, please contact the AP Archive on: Tel +44(0)2074827482 Email:

Find out more about AP Archive:
Facebook: ​​

You can license this story through AP Archive:

Greetings I'm Renegade Rich, I own lots of websites and domain names. one of my favorite news type of sites are news sites. So I own lots of news sites and news domain names. My lates is 😁