Bernie Sanders’ relentlessly aggressive strategy against Hillary Clinton in Thursday’s debate is a defining moment, says NPR’s Ron Elving — no matter who wins New York’s Democratic primary Tuesday.
Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton meet Thursday on the debate stage after recent testiness on the campaign trail.
Both Ted Cruz and Bernie Sanders notched wins over their party’s respective front-runners as they aim to close the delegate lead and push for a contested convention.
The Democrat eked out a slim victory of just 1,531 votes over Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, who said he wouldn’t ask for a recount in the state’s primary.
The Vermont independent won the Michigan primary, in part, because of strong support from white men, upset about stagnant wages and jobs sent offshore. Now, that demographic could help him win Ohio.
Bernie Sanders needs to make a habit of winning, and by wider margins than in Michigan. Still, however steep the climb may appear, this Tuesday made it harder than ever to count the Vermonter out.
Republican establishment choice Jeb Bush was once the candidate to beat. No more: Ted Cruz, Donald Trump and Marco Rubio’s success in the Iowa caucuses puts new pressure on the party mainstream.
Marco Rubio was the surprise beneficiary of heavy GOP turnout and made the fight for evangelicals a three-way contest. Bernie Sanders won with younger voters, but not enough voted for him to win.
Several new Alaska laws go into effect on January 1st , including a major change in the state’s oil production tax.
Today is primary election day statewide.
Polls open at 7 a.m. and will stay open until 8 o’clock tonight.