Today, the Idaho Democratic Party announced the final statewide results of the Idaho Democratic presidential caucus held on Thursday, March 23.

With nearly 2,412 votes cast in the Idaho Democratic presidential caucus, President Biden won with just over 95% of the vote, winning 23 pledged delegates and 2 alternates to the Democratic National Convention.

Spreadsheet of results by county & congressional district

“Congratulations to President Biden on a resounding victory in the Idaho presidential caucus. President Biden and Vice President Harris promised to rebuild our economy from the bottom up and middle out, and that’s exactly what they have been doing for Idahoans. We see the impacts first-hand, including 87,000 jobs added to Idaho’s economy, over 325 infrastructure projects funded through the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law, the capping of prescription drug costs for over 385,000 Idaho seniors as part of the Inflation Reduction Act, and a historic $25 billion investment by Micron to construct a new facility here, creating 6,500 jobs thanks to the Chips and Science Act,” said Idaho Democratic Party chair Lauren Necochea.

“We know what’s at stake in this election: our personal freedoms, our children’s economic future, our ability to make life better for everyday Americans, and our democracy. Idaho Democrats are ready to organize and win in 2024.”


In 2023, Idaho Democrats supported consolidating Idaho’s presidential primary and other primary elections to save public dollars while making voter participation easier. Unfortunately, far-right politicians blocked a needed technical correction to the bill, removing Idahoans’ right to vote for their preferred presidential nominee and legislation to restore the election. Forced to undertake a caucus, the Idaho Democratic Party worked to make it as accessible as possible. Caucus participants did not have to listen to presentations, remain at the site for hours, or be locked out if they didn’t arrive when voting started. They could check in, cast their ballot, and leave. Absentee ballots were made available to voters who needed this option due to military service, disability, illness, work, childcare obligations, school, transportation challenges, or other reasons.