The new Congress set to take office in January is slated to be the most racially diverse in history.
Record numbers of Hispanics, African-Americans, Asian-Americans and women of color will serve in the next legislative session.
The Congress will still be overwhelmingly white and male compared to the overall population.
And the number of women serving in the House and Senate is flat. Fourteen women won election for the first time this month, but those gains will be offset by the number of female lawmakers who are leaving at the end of this year.
Here’s a look at the demographics of the new Congress.
The number of women will stay the same in the new Congress, at a total of 104 members, or 19 percent. That’s far less than the overall American population, which is 50 percent female.
Female representation in the House will drop slightly. The number of women will go from 84 to 83 as a result of 11 female lawmakers’ retirements. Some of those women are being replaced by men.
A record number of 21 women will serve in the Senate, however.
And the number of women of color is set to quadruple.
Sen. Mazie HironoMazie HironoIn Energy hearing, Rick Perry capitulated to Big Gov on all fronts Lawmakers join women's marches in DC and nationwide Overnight Energy: Perry makes his case to lead Energy Dept. | Dems alarmed by spending cut plans MORE (D-Hawaii) was only the second minority woman to ever serve in the Senate. Democrats Tammy Duckworth (Ill.), Kamala Harris (Calif.) and Catherine Cortez Masto (Nev.) will join her.
Harris, whose father is from Jamaica and mother is from India, will be both the second black woman to serve in the Senate and the first woman of South Asian descent.
Hispanics will hit a new record in the next Congress, with 38 members across both chambers.
Thirty-four Hispanics will serve in the House, while the Senate will have four Hispanic members.
Seven Hispanic Democrats won election to the House for the first time on Election Day: Nanette Barragán (Calif.), Salud Carbajal (Calif.), Lou Correa (Calif.), Adriano Espaillat (N.Y.), Ruben Kihuen (Nev.), Darren Soto (Fla.) and Vicente Gonzalez (Texas).
Cortez Masto will be the first Latina to serve in the Senate.
And in the House, Espaillat, who’s replacing retiring Rep. Charles Rangel (D-N.Y.), will be the first Dominican-American elected to Congress.
The new Congress is poised to have a record number of black lawmakers, increasing from 46 to 49.
That number includes three Republicans: Sen. Tim ScottTim Scott5 reasons the Senate must reject Andrew Puzder as Labor secretary Haley slams United Nations, echoing Trump DeVos vows to be advocate for 'great' public schools MORE (S.C.) and Reps. Mia Love (Utah) and Will Hurd (Texas). The two House members, both freshmen, were top Democratic targets this election cycle but handily won reelection.
Lisa Blunt Rochester will become the first African-American and first woman to represent Delaware in Congress.
In Florida, former Orlando Police Chief Val Demings will also be the first woman and first African-American to represent her district.
A record number of 15 Asian-Americans will be in the next Congress, up from the current 11 members.
The total includes 12 House members and three senators.
Hirono, Harris and Duckworth, an incumbent House member, will make up the ranks of Asian-Americans in the Senate.
Rep. Ami BeraAmi BeraA record number of Indian Americans have been elected to Congress Calif. Dem wins reelection in overtime 115th Congress will be most racially diverse in history MORE (D-Calif.) is currently the only Indian American serving in Congress. That’ll change in January when he’s joined by Harris and three new House members: Ro Khanna (Calif.), Pramila Jayapal (Wash.) and Raja Krishnamoorthi (Ill.). (Bera’s reelection race has not been formally called yet, but he is leading his GOP challenger as of Wednesday.)
Jayapal will be the first Indian-American woman to serve in the House, while Stephanie Murphy (D-Fla.) will be the first Vietnamese-American woman elected to Congress.
The number of gay and lesbian members in Congress will stay the same. Sen. Tammy BaldwinTammy BaldwinHillary gives Bernie cool reception at Trump inaugural lunch Major progressive group unveils first 2018 Senate endorsements Overnight Finance: Scoop – Trump team eyes dramatic spending cuts | Treasury pick survives stormy hearing MORE (D-Wis.) is the first openly gay or lesbian person to serve in the Senate, and she remains the only one.
In the House, Reps. Jared Polis (D-Colo.), David Cicilline (D-R.I.), Sean Patrick Maloney (D-N.Y.), Mark Takano (D-Calif.), Mark PocanMark PocanWHIP LIST: More than 60 Dems boycotting Trump's inauguration Liberal Dems warn against narrow focus on rural or coastal voters Wis. Dem demands apology for Republican's 'communist' jab MORE (D-Wis.) and Kyrsten Sinema (D-Ariz.) will all return in January.
Two gay Republicans ran for Congress this year, Arizona Sheriff Paul Babeu and Clay Cope in Connecticut. Both lost.
The overwhelming majority of lawmakers in Congress identify as Christians, and that won’t change in January.
Two Muslims, Reps. Keith Ellison (D-Minn.) and André Carson (D-Ind.), will return to the next Congress.
The number of Jewish lawmakers will go up to 30 from 28, which is still slightly fewer than in previous sessions of Congress. Rep. Lee Zeldin (R-N.Y.) will no longer be the only Jewish Republican in Congress after David Kustoff (R-Tenn.) is sworn into office.
Rep. Tulsi GabbardTulsi GabbardOvernight Defense: Obama defends Manning commutation after backlash | Mattis clears Senate panel Gabbard makes secret trip to Syria Ten rumored Trump Cabinet picks who didn't get a job MORE (D-Hawaii) is currently the only Hindu in Congress. Starting in January, she’ll be joined by the three new Indian-American House members, all of whom identify as Hindu.
The next Congress will have three Buddhists: Hirono in the Senate and Reps. Colleen Hanabusa (D-Hawaii) and Hank Johnson (D-Ga.) in the House.
Joe DiSipio and Allie Bice contributed.