Democrat Kyrsten Sinema has won a tight Senate race in the US state of Arizona, beating Republican Martha McSally.
Ms Sinema becomes the southern state’s first Democratic senator since 1994. Her victory narrows the Republican majority to four seats (51-47).
Two other Senate races remain unresolved. A run-off election will be held later this month in Mississippi.
In Florida, unofficial results were within a margin of 0.5%, and a recount was ordered by law.
What happened in Arizona?
With almost all the votes counted, Ms Sinema had a lead of 1.7% of her rival. She now becomes Arizona’s first female senator.
Ms Sinema, 42, later addressed her cheering supporters in Phoenix, speaking of the urgent need to heal the bitter political rancour dividing Americans.
She paid tribute to the memory of the late John McCain, who represented Arizona in the Senate, saying he had set a shining example of how to put national interests above party political ones.
Ms McSally, a 52-year-old former combat fighter pilot, conceded defeat.
In a video message posted on Twitter, she said: “I just called Kyrsten Sinema and congratulated her on becoming Arizona’s first female senator after a hard-fought battle.”
Read more on women’s mid-term gains:
More women than ever before won seats in Congress in the 2018 mid-terms.
What does it mean for Congress – and America?
Which other races are still undecided?
Votes are being recounted in the Florida senate race, which pits incumbent Democrat Bill Nelson against the state’s Republican Governor Rick Scott.
Florida Secretary of State Ken Detzner has ordered that all 67 of the state’s counties complete machine recounts for the Senate by 15:00 local time (20:00 GMT) on Thursday.
In Georgia’s gubernatorial election, Democrat Stacey Abrams is refusing to concede in her race against Republican Brian Kemp.
Mr Kemp declared victory on Wednesday with a narrow lead but campaign officials for Ms Abrams have started a legal challenge to ensure all votes are counted.
Her supporters have claimed that issues such as ballot machines supplied without power cables and four-hour queues unfairly helped Mr Kemp.
An ongoing tally has whittled Mr Kemp’s lead slightly to under 60,000 votes, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported on Sunday.
But Ms Abrams still needs another 22,000 votes to trigger a run-off election next month, and it is unclear how many ballots remain outstanding.