In other news, it looks like Trump's ride may be over. Evangelicals seem to sway the GOP vote. I thought this new riffraff following would translate to votes, but looks like not.
I wonder if a Koch-backed Cruz is worse.
If Cruz wins the nomination, the Republicans will be in more serious trouble than with Trump. Cruz the most awful candidate I have ever seen in any race.
Clinton caught cheating.
Does this surprise anyone?
No...the two candidates couldn't be more different. It makes ZERO sense to support both of them in any way.
Can you explain it somehow?
Iowa count: Clinton nudges past Sanders in photo-finish race
DES MOINES — Hillary Clinton appeared to squeak past insurgent rival Sen. Bernie Sanders in Iowa’s presidential nominating vote, according to results Tuesday, redeeming a crushing loss here in 2008 but revealing the shortcomings of a candidate who once seemed invincible.
Results from Iowa’s Democratic Party, announcing 100 percent of the precincts counted, gave Clinton a whisker-thin margin: 49.8 percent to Sanders’s 49.6 percent — setting up what is likely to become a prolonged contest for the Democratic presidential nomination.
Under the state’s caucus system, delegates are assigned by percentage of the vote.
Former Maryland governor Martin O’Malley received less than 1 percent of the vote, according to the results released hours after he dropped out of the race.
The outcome from Monday’s caucuses was a relief for Clinton loyalists confronted in recent weeks with the wrenching possibility that Clinton’s second-chance candidacy, like her first, might falter out of the gate and never recover.
It was also a shock to the system that a candidate universally known in Iowa, with deep pockets and long experience, could come close to losing to a relative unknown who was initially considered little more than a protest candidate.
Sanders claimed a kind of victory nonetheless, since he so far exceeded expectations. En route to New Hampshire, he said he was in the race for “the long haul.”
Sanders had erased Clinton’s once-commanding lead here in recent weeks, but then fell back. Although he could not overtake her, Sanders’s strong performance leaves Clinton more battered by the Iowa caucuses than she or her supporters ever expected. She now heads to New Hampshire, where Sanders is heavily favored to win next week’s primary.
At the very least, Sanders’s competitiveness portends a longer, more costly and more difficult primary battle than predicted when Sanders entered the race six months ago. He has money and enthusiastic support to carry on his fight.