Bernie Sanders got what he wanted in New Hampshire. Now, to be clear, neither Iowa nor New Hampshire are broadly indicative of the Democratic Party nationally -- which means that things can and will change once Nevada, South Carolina and the Super Tuesday states begin to vote. But as of today, there's simply no way to put anyone other than Sanders in the pole position. Sanders won the popular vote in Iowa (but lost the delegate count narrowly) and won a state everyone said he had to win in New Hampshire.
But Buttigieg confirmed his strong candidacy making it equal after fierce debates.Yes, I know about all of the former South Bend mayor's demonstrated struggles to date with minority voters. But trust me that Buttigieg and his team are absolutely thrilled to get to the point in this race where they have to start convincing voters in Nevada, South Carolina, Super Tuesday and beyond that his candidacy can speak to and for them. Amy Klobuchar not only did she finish in the top three, which was something of a surprise, not only she was far closer to the top two than fourth and fifth. How? Because she closed extremely strongly with an electorate in which half -- HALF -- of the people said they made up their mind in the "last few days," according to exit polls. As important: Klobuchar found a message -- a return to empathy -- in her closing argument in last Friday's debate that has the real potential to continue to fuel her rise. .
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