The Democrat Bernie Sanders and the Republican Donald Trump won by a wide margin to their competitors in the primary elections of New Hampshire. Hillary Clinton beaten.
"We had no campaign or money, and we are becoming the most powerful political organization in the United States."Sanders
Bernie Sanders won 60% of the vote and took a little more than 22 points from Hillary Clinton, which reached 38%.
In this way, Sanders, the most left candidate who has the political arch of the United States, took 15 delegates, which is added to the 21 that the senator obtained for Vermont in the first appointment in Iowa, the first day of February, before the 23 of his opponent. In New Hampshire, Clinton managed only 9 delegates.
The main asymmetry in the internal Democratic to succeed Barack Obama in the Oval Hall is the disparity of funds with Sanders compared to Clinton, so he called on his militancy to redouble efforts to raise more money on the way to Super Tuesday.
Sanders also called for the Democratic Party "to remain united to prevent the right wing of the Republicans from winning the presidency. "
La National Democratic Convention, the party establishment, clearly plays in favor of Hillary Clinton. In fact, of the 370 "superdelegates", 362 are in favor of the former secretary of state and only 8 are with the senator. The superdelegates, unlike the current delegates, are not elected by popular vote in the caucuses or primaries, but have their place in the CND automatically.
The Republican camp, the xenophobe Donald Trump was the resounding winner of New Hampshire, taking 10 delegates with 35% of the vote. Behind left the governor of Ohio, John Kasich, with no national chances but that was the surprise of the night: he took his first 4 delegates with 16%.
Behind were Texas Senator Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio, with 3 delegates each, and Jeb Bush who got just one and will be the first of the family dynasty to lose the race to the White House.
After the elusive first round in Iowa and with this victory, Trump gets in front of the Republican National Convention with 17 delegates, followed by Cruz (11) and Rubio (10).
The next stop for both matches will take place on February 20. The democrats will have their caucus - popular assembly - to settle the 43 delegates for Nevada, where Clinton is favorite and bet to recover the protagonism. The former secretary of state also leads the polls in South Carolina, where the internal will be held on Saturday 27.
That same day, the Republicans will hold their primary in South Carolina, where the candidates will compete for 50 delegates, and on February 27 the party appointment will be in Nevada, where another 30 representatives are distributed.
Regardless of the upcoming dates, both Democrats and Republicans have all the guns by March 1, when they will vote in 13 states. At Super Tuesday, Sanders and Clinton will go for 1,034 delegates, and Republicans will define another 641.
SAnders and Trump reflect the American crack.Both are two outsiders of their respective parties and run the margin to the left and right.
The young democrats are decidedly in favor of Sanders, whom they see as a "socialist" - for American parameters - who permanently uses the word "revolution." This accession also manifests itself as a rejection of Hillary Clinton, the party candidate funded openly by Wall Street corporations and linked to the military-industrial complex.
In New Hampshire, voter turnout was a historic record for the district, with 520,000 participants.
At the same time, Trump is the reflection of the American border spirit and runs the limits to the right of the Tea Party, represented by Texan Ted Cruz.
Of all the candidates, the only one that could mean a challenge is Sanders, although its potential arrival to the White House would pose a true question about the governability of the United States, in absolutely all its estates.
Hillary Clinton, like all Republican candidates, shares a common agenda in foreign policy, to be carried forward, would put the world one step closer to an open world war, according to his claims about Iran, China and Russia, although Trump is the only one cautious with the importance of the leader Vladimir Putin in the current geopolitics.