The Alaska Division of Elections said the unofficial results include all ballots, including absentees.
In all but a few races, it would take hundreds of ballots that hadn’t previously been announced to change results.
The changes remove a restriction that has prevented businesses affected by COVID-19 from receiving state grants if they also received money from two federal loan programs.
Current vote counts are unofficial, but Senate President Cathy Giessel and the five trailing House incumbents would need dramatic changes in the remaining votes to win.
In text messages, Clarkson asked a junior state employee to come to his house at least 18 times, often using a kiss emoji and commenting on the woman’s beauty.
State Labor and Workforce Development Commissioner Tamika Ledbetter said eligible Alaskans can expect to receive payments dating back to July. She said most of the delay is due to the need to start a new program.
The AK CARES grant program has distributed less than a tenth of the $290 million budgeted for it.
Across Southcentral and Interior Alaska, challengers who generally had raised less campaign cash than the incumbents were at least holding their own.
Some of the Republican incumbents who are losing had caucused or worked closely with Democrats.
The Division of Elections hasn’t begun counting any absentee ballots, and the outcomes of close elections won’t be known until next week.