Hillary Clinton Currently Has An Electoral College Advantage
The electoral college map above is from npr.org. Here is what they have to say about it:
Hillary Clinton would have a significant electoral advantage over Donald Trump in the general election, based on an NPR analysis.
The Democratic former secretary of state would start out with already exactly enough electoral votes to win the presidency, 270-191, based on states considered safe, likely and to lean toward either candidate. The ratings, which will be updated at least monthly until Election Day, are based on fundamentals — historical trends and demographics, plus reporting and polling (both public and private).
Safe D (164): California, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Illinois, Maine* (3 electoral votes), Maryland, Massachusetts, New York, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, D.C., Washington state Likely D (37): Maine (1 EV), Minnesota, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oregon Lean D (69): Michigan, Nevada, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Wisconsin Pure Tossup (77): Colorado, Florida, Iowa, North Carolina, Ohio Lean R (11): Arizona Likely R (44): Georgia, Indiana, Missouri, Nebraska* (1 EV), Utah Safe R (136): Alabama, Arkansas, Idaho, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska (4 EVs), North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, West Virginia, Wyoming
*Nebraska and Maine allocate their electoral votes by congressional district — 3 in Maine and 4 in Nebraska are considered safe for Democrats and Republicans, respectively; 1 each could potentially be in play. Barack Obama won 1 delegate out of Nebraska (Omaha) in 2008.
Of course, nothing should be taken for granted. The above advantage for Hillary Clinton will only happen if Democrats turn out to vote (preferably in large numbers). Staying home because you believe the election is in the bag will only put Trump in the White House.