New Hampshire Primary

Although he's closest to Warren ideologically, Sanders believes voters who back Biden are the most persuadable.
The Golden State wants to shake up the 2020 primaries, but it might prove a footnote once more.
What's the worst, most damaging thing you can say about Donald Trump. That he's weak on foreign policy? A bully? A bigot? Not as wealthy as he says? Not a great businessman? No. Despite all those being accurate descriptions, those have all already been tried, with almost no success.
The GOP primary saw more national surveys online and more live phone surveys of Iowa and New Hampshire.
Don't think for a second that there isn't still a warm, glowing light at the end of a dark tunnel that is the election process. And that light is shining brighter than ever for Bernie Sanders.
What many expected to be a coronation for establishment candidate Hillary Clinton has morphed into a pitched battle for the soul of the Democratic Party. Despite all the corporate media hype to the contrary, the long slog to the Democratic nomination is just getting started.
Theoretically, all of these later winner-take-all states could offer an opportunity for any of the top three candidates to catch fire and challenge the leader, but only if the field has been cut down to no more than three by early March.
Why insurgent candidates from both parties triumphed on primary day.
The very ferocity and coordinated nature of the attacks on Sanders makes clear that the Democratic establishment views Sanders not merely as an annoyance, but as an existential threat. And he may be, at that.
Sanders' edge is that he offers "bumper sticker" clarity. Because his programs and proposals all flow from a coherent economic and political philosophy, his message more easily resonates with many voters. This clarity is something that Republicans have long owned and Democrats have missed.
Trump unapologetically uses profanity and sexist language at his campaign events. He loves it when his supporters get physical with his detractors, especially when they're black and brown people.
A report on British polling highlights the challenges election pollsters face worldwide.
It was probably the moment Tazzy the Pig gave me her business card that the impossible happened - I realized Sarah Palin was actually correct about something. And now, all bets are off.
Few Americans, let alone Jews, understand the term Democratic Socialism, which makes them uncomfortable and concerned. Fewer understand why a Brooklyn transplant to Vermont, who's always run and won office as an Independent, seeks to carry the Democratic Party's banner.
Let's not forget that polls only tell you what people are thinking at a particular point in time. But in a fast-moving presidential campaign, a lot can happen between the time a poll was taken and when the results are analyzed and announced.