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New York's 10th congressional district - Wikipedia
With a size of 14.25 mi², the district is currently the second-smallest congressionaldistrict in the country. Demographically, it includes neighborhoods in Manhattan and Brooklyn that are heavily Jewish. NewYork’s 10th district has the largest number (270,000) and the highest percentage of Jews (37.6%) of any congressionaldistrict.
The 10th District was a Brooklyn-based seat prior to 1972, when that district became the 16th, and the 10th District was re-assigned to a district in northern Queens and the east Bronx. The 1980 redistricting restored the 10th District to Brooklyn (covering the same terrain). In the 1990 remap, much of the old 10th District was added to the new Queens-Brooklyn 9th District. The new 10th then absorbed much of the old 11th District, including its congressman.
Following the 2012 redistricting cycle, the district shed most of its Brooklyn territory, and picked up parts of Manhattan that had been in the 8th district.
1793–1799 Western New York, with its eastern border being approximately the eastern borders of Jefferson (with St. Lawrence County), Lewis (with St. Lawrence County), Herkimer (its northern border), Hamilton (northern and eastern), Fulton, Montgomery, Schoharie, and Delaware Counties. With Delaware County, its southern border was also one of the district borders.
June 5, 1794 – March 3, 1795
No special election called by Gov. Clinton for political reasons.
In New York State, there are numerous minor parties at various points on the political spectrum. Certain parties will invariably endorse either the Republican or Democratic candidate for every office, hence the state electoral results contain both the party votes, and the final candidate votes (Listed as "Recap").