The voting in five states on Tuesday will help answer two big questions in the presidential primary contests: Whether Republicans are headed into a brokered convention and, in the Democratic contest, how big of a challenge Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders poses to Hillary Clinton after his upset win last week in Michigan.
On Tuesday, five states hold primaries, and the USA TODAY NETWORK is compiling coverage from our newspapers and correspondents across the country.
Democrats in Nevada go to the polls in what's shaping up to be another tight contest between Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton. In South Carolina, will Donald Trump pull off another double-digit win?
Donald Trump has a solid lead in South Carolina’s Republican primary, but we have no idea what will happen when the Nevada Democrats caucus on Saturday.. Bernie Sanders' weakness with black voters is evident in South Carolina. And be careful how you interpret social media data about candidates. This is HuffPollster for Friday, February 19, 2016.
Home to the first in the South primary, the Palmetto State offers a more complete picture than Iowa and New Hampshire.
The commanding victories in New Hampshire by outsiders Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders reinforce the tremendous vulnerability of the establishment in 2016.
Regardless of who wins, there’s a reason for Granite Staters to celebrate: Tuesday marks the 100th anniversary of the New Hampshire primary. Here’s your primer on the details.
New Hampshire voters will make their choice for president in the first-in-the-nation primary contest that public opinion polls suggest could deliver victory to a pair of outsider candidates, Republican Donald Trump and Democrat Bernie Sanders.
First Read is a morning briefing from Meet the Press and the NBC Political Unit on the day's most important political stories and why they matter.
The calm before the storm ends right now. Hundreds of sleep-deprived journalists, operatives and curious onlookers arrived in New Hampshire overnight, with another seven-day sprint ahead of them.
Republicans woo independent, more moderate voters. Democrats move to a head-to-head contest.
The U.S. presidential election cycle is split into two voting phases. First is the voting for the nomination in primary elections and caucuses, which takes place on different days in different states. Then comes the general election, which takes place on Election Day everywhere in the country. This is a look at the first phase and what it entails.
When Iowans turn out on Monday to caucus for their parties’ nominees for president, Americans from coast to coast will be watching. As the first contest of the campaign, Iowa’s caucuses have taken on an importance far beyond the boundaries of the Hawkeye State.
Democrats and Republicans in Iowa open their caucuses at 7 p.m. local time Monday night in each of the state's 1,681 precincts. Each party has its own process for selecting candidates.