As Republican presidential front-runner Donald Trump is fond of saying, he is "winning by a lot of delegates" ahead of Indiana's pivotal primaries. The same measure could be applied to his Democratic rival Hillary Clinton, who also leads her competitor, Bernie Sanders.
After The New York City Board of Elections removed more than 125,000 Democratic voters from the rolls during one of the most important presidential primaries this season, officials have pledged a probe, reports The New York Times.
Democratic presidential front-runner Hillary Clinton and her Republican challenger Donald Trump appear to be headed for big wins in Tuesday's New York early voting primary races, according to Bloomberg Politics.
In the high-stakes race for the White House, Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders battled over the former first lady's speaking fees and her stance on minimum wage during a rollicking debate in New York City's Brooklyn.
With more than 291 delegates up for grabs in New York in the Democratic presidential primary next week, front-runner Hillary Clinton and rival Bernie Sanders held dueling rallies Wednesday in the hopes of winning Tuesday's early voting race, reports BBC.
During a discussion panel about the 2016 presidential race at this year's NAN conference, Armstrong Williams said candidates are making speeches that reference race "because they feel that’s what you want to hear today."
The Democratic candidate said Wednesday at an event in Philadelphia that he would issue the "necessary and overdue" apology about the horrific system.
Sen. Bernie Sanders said Sunday that Hillary Clinton's use of the term "super-predators," said while the then-first lady was supporting the legislation, was used in reference to young black individuals.
The bitter rhetoric came a day after Clinton's crushing loss to Sanders in the Wisconsin primary, where he collected more delegates in the race for the White House. The language also intensified as they inch closer to the New York primary on April 19.
Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz both lead their competitors in Tuesday's presidential primary race in Wisconsin, but they may face significant obstacles in the battle for the nomination, which comes in just three months, according to The Associated Press.