Michelle Hall knocked at a stranger's door asking for money, then sexually assaulted him.Read more
- Votes: 32,386
- Vote share %: 54.8
- Vote share change: -0.4
- Votes: 13,003
- Vote share %: 22.0
- Vote share change: -8.9
Liberal DemocratMark Argent
- Votes: 9,432
- Vote share %: 15.9
- Vote share change: +7.4
- Votes: 2,233
- Vote share %: 3.8
- Vote share change: +1.9
- Votes: 1,789
- Vote share %: 3.0
- Vote share change: +3.0
- Votes: 304
- Vote share %: 0.5
- Vote share change: +0.5
Change compared with 2017
- CON majority: 19,383
- Registered voters: 84,657
- Change since 2017: -1.0
Find a constituency
Jonathan Djanogly has been re-elected as the MP for Huntingdon, with an increased majority.
The Conservative candidate beat Labour's Samuel Sweek by 19,383 votes, 4,908 more votes than the majority at the 2017 election.
Mark Argent of the Liberal Democrats came third and the Green Party's Daniel Laycock came fourth.
Voter turnout was down by 1 percentage points since the last general election.
More than 59,000 people, 69.9% of those eligible to vote, went to polling stations across the area on Thursday, in the first December general election since 1923.
Three of the six candidates, Daniel Laycock (Green), Paul Bullen (independent) and Tom Varghese (independent) lost their £500 deposits after failing to win 5% of the vote.
This story was created using some automation.
The Conservative candidate Jonathan Djanogly retains his seat.
There was a turnout of 70.2% in Huntingdon, down very slightly from 70.9% in 2017.
A number of MPs in the east of England were among 11 Tory rebels who voted against the government, defeating a key Brexit vote.
The backbench revolt in the Commons last night resulted in the first significant defeat for Theresa May's Brexit legislation.
Eleven Conservatives - including South Cambridgeshire's Heidi Allen, Huntingdon's Jonathan Djanogly, Beaconsfield MP Dominic Grieve and North East Hertfordshire's Sir Oliver Heald - chose to side with Labour in demanding that MPs be given a vote on any Brexit deal before it is finalised.
The UK Independence Party candidate for Huntingdon has said the party needs time to reflect on the "disappointing" campaign before rushing to choose a new leader.
Paul Nuttall has stepped down as UKIP leader after a disastrous night for his party.
Paul Bullen, who came fourth for UKIP in Huntingdon, with a vote-share down by 13%, said: "The election was sprung upon us and we did not have enough time to prepare an election stance and get out our publicity."
He said the party must reflect on the campaign.