CONCORD, N.H. (AP) — The Latest on Election Day in New Hampshire (all times local):

12:45 a.m.

New Hampshire voters have approved amending the state Constitution to establish a new right to privacy in the information age.

The amendment will create a right to "live free from governmental intrusion in private or personal information."

Supporters argued that founding fathers could not have known about today's technology. Opponents said the language was vague and would create problems for lawyers and judges trying to interpret it.

The amendment required approval of two-thirds of voters.

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12:25 a.m.

A New Hampshire lawmaker accused of assaulting a business partner over a porn film has lost his bid for an eighth term.

Rep. Frank Sapareto, a Republican from Derry, was one of 18 candidates running to fill 10 House slots from his large district on Tuesday. He finished 14th.

Just over a week before the election, news broke about a lawsuit filed by Jonathan Carter against Sapareto in California. According to the lawsuit, Sapareto filmed scenes for an adult film but became upset with how they went, and hit Carter.

Sapareto denied assaulting Carter or having any business involvement with the adult film industry. Sapareto said he's the victim of an extortion attempt.

Police issued a citation to Sapareto for a misdemeanor battery investigation, but prosecutors declined to file charges because of insufficient evidence.

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11:59 p.m.

New Hampshire voters have approved amending the state Constitution to give taxpayers greater standing to sue the government.

The amendment allows any taxpayer who is registered to vote to sue local or state governments alleging misuse of public funds. The amendment required approval of two-thirds of voters.

The proposal was in response to a 2014 state Supreme Court ruling in which a former member of the state Board of Education was blocked from challenging newly-created education tax credits. The court found that Bill Duncan lacked standing to bring the suit because he had not demonstrated personal injury.

Opponents argued that the change could burden courts with a flood of litigation. But supporters argued that courts as far back as 1863 allowed taxpayers to file such suits because they had legitimate interests in how their tax dollars were spent.

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11:33 p.m.

Democrat Chris Pappas will become New Hampshire's first openly gay member of Congress after defeating Republican Eddie Edwards in the 1st Congressional District.

While both candidates said they want to bring integrity and decency to Washington, Pappas argued only he had the experience to back that up. In addition to running a family restaurant, he is a former state lawmaker who serves on the Executive Council, approving state contracts and nominations.

Pappas says he will keep harmful Trump administration policies in check. He also emphasized working across the aisle. Edwards, a former state liquor commission official, called that disingenuous and said Pappas was part of an anti-Trump resistance movement.

Control of the seat being vacated by Democrat Carol Shea-Porter had changed parties in each of the last four elections.

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11:19 p.m.

Republican Gov. Chris Sununu has defeated Democrat Molly Kelly to win a second term in New Hampshire.

Now 44, Sununu was the youngest governor in the nation when he took office in early 2017. He argues that more significant legislation has passed during his tenure than under any other governor in the last two decades. He frequently touted the state's strong economy and low unemployment rate, and progress made on combatting the opioid crisis and reforming the state's mental health and child welfare systems.

Kelly, a former state senator from Harrisville, was seeking to become the third woman elected governor of New Hampshire. She set her campaign against the national backdrop of the "#MeToo" movement, saying "women will not be silenced," and talking often about her struggles as a former single mother. She gave a concession speech Tuesday night. She says she will continue to work hard to make New Hampshire a place where everyone has opportunities, not just a few.

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10:45 p.m.

Democrat Molly Kelly has conceded to Republican incumbent Chris Sununu in the New Hampshire governor's race.

Kelly, a former state senator from Harrisville, was seeking to become the third woman elected governor of New Hampshire. She set her campaign against the national backdrop of the "#MeToo" movement, saying "women will not be silenced," and talking often about her struggles as a former single mother. In her concession speech, she said will continue to work hard to make New Hampshire a place where everyone has opportunities, not just a few.

Sununu, who won his first term two years ago, argues that more significant legislation has passed during his tenure than under any other governor in the last two decades. He frequently touted the state's strong economy and low unemployment rate, and progress made on combatting the opioid crisis and reforming the state's mental health and child welfare systems.

The Associated Press has not yet called the race.

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10:36 p.m.

Democratic U.S. Rep. Annie Kuster of New Hampshire has won re-election after beating Republican state lawmaker Steve Negron.

Kuster was elected Tuesday to a fourth term in the 2nd District, which covers the northern and western parts of the state. Kuster was first elected in 2012. Among her top issues are fighting sexual violence and supporting veterans and seniors.

Kuster's campaign priorities include protecting Social Security and Medicare from efforts by Republicans cuts and support renewable energy.

Negron, a state lawmaker, argued that Medicare should be run by states and that the opioid crisis should be fought locally. The grandson of a Mexican immigrant, Negron also supports building a wall to stem illegal immigration.

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8:30 p.m.

A woman who moved to the U.S. from Afghanistan has been elected to New Hampshire's 400-member House of Representatives, making her the first former refugee to win a seat in the state Legislature.

Safiya Wazir, a Democrat from Concord, beat Republican Dennis Soucy on Tuesday. She defeated a four-term incumbent in September's Democratic primary.

Wazir was 6 when her family fled the Taliban in 1997, and she spent 10 years in Uzbekistan before moving to Concord. She started high school at age 16, studying the dictionary at night and working jobs at Walmart and Goodwill. She became a U.S. citizen in 2013, and earned a business degree from Concord's community college. She and her husband have two daughters and another baby due in January.

Wazir serves on the board of a social services agency and volunteers with Head Start.

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8 p.m.

Polls have closed across New Hampshire, capping a general election season that began just eight weeks ago.

New Hampshire's Sept. 11 primaries setting the match ups for Tuesday's election was one of the latest in the country. Most polls closed at 7 p.m. but stayed open until 8 p.m. in more than a dozen towns.

Voters statewide are deciding on gubernatorial and congressional races, in addition to legislative and local offices. They also will weigh in on two ballot questions that concern citizens' right to privacy from government and right to sue government bodies.

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4:25 p.m.

Police say a woman was seriously injured at a polling place in Windham, New Hampshire, when a car backed over her.

Authorities believe the driver thought he had put the car in drive, but instead put it in reverse, and when he accelerated, pinned the woman under the car. Officers who were working at the polling site said the woman was conscious, and a nurse who was nearby helped until rescuers arrived.

Firefighters used hydraulic tools to lift the car off the woman. She was taken to a hospital. Police said she appeared to have suffered serious injuries.

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4 p.m.

Police in Nashua, New Hampshire, say a driver suffering a medical emergency at a polling location crashed into two parked cars and died.

WMUR-TV reports police said the crash happened at 8 a.m. Tuesday at the Bicentennial Elementary School in Nashua. No one was in the parked cars.

A police officer at the school saw the crash and smashed the woman's car window to get her out. Police said CPR was performed, but the woman died at a hospital.

The woman's name has not been released.

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11:40 a.m.

Some New Hampshire polling places have been getting crowded this Election Day.

Towns noticed long lines as state officials predicted a record midterm turnout of over 500,000 voters Tuesday.

Some voters said they showed up because they were concerned about the state of the country's democracy. Others said they never miss an opportunity to vote, with one woman holding her 9-year-old daughter's hand in Concord and explaining, "This is what our forefathers fought for."

Voters statewide are deciding on gubernatorial and congressional races, in addition to legislative and local offices. They also will weigh in on two ballot questions that concern citizens' right to privacy from government and right to sue government bodies.

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6:09 a.m.

New Hampshire's top races this Election Day feature familiar names, a familiar path and a pair of firsts.

The incumbents include Republican Gov. Chris Sununu, who is seeking a second term, and Democrat Annie Kuster, seeking a fourth term in the 2nd Congressional District. Kuster faces Republican state Rep. Steve Negron, while Sununu faces Democrat Molly Kelly.

Kelly, a former state senator, is seeking to follow Jeanne Shaheen and Maggie Hassan, both of whom became governor after stints in the state senate.

The open 1st Congressional District seat will be filled by either Democrat Chris Pappas, who would be the state's first openly gay congressman, or Republican Eddie Edwards, who would be its first black member of Congress.

Secretary of State William Gardner is predicting record midterm turnout of over 500,000 voters.

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