Voters in six nations can weigh in on the Democratic presidential main campaign Tuesday for the first time since Joe Biden’s Super Tuesday spike last week gave him a delegate lead over Bernie Sanders.
The competitions will also be the very first since Sen.Elizabeth Warren of both Massachusetts and billionaire Mike Bloombergdropped from the race.
Following is a look at everything you want to know about Tuesday’s primaries.
Which nations are voting?
When will we understand the outcomes?
Outcomes in a lot of the nations ought to be understood within hours of the polls closing. The polls close in p.m. ET at Mississippi, Missouri, and North Dakota; 9 p.m. ET at Michigan; and 11 p.m. ET at Idaho and Washington.
The greatest prize of the night is Michigan, with 125 delegates. Sandersamazed Hillary Clinton that there in 2016, winning the state by less than two percentage points — 49.8 percent to 48.3 percent. Donald Trump wound up winning the state by less than one percentage point.
Additionally, there are 13 delegates up for grabs in the Democrats overseas primary. Democrats across the world started voting at an international chief on March 3, which voting concludes Tuesday.
Just how are they allocated?
Two sorts of delegates could be given, statewide (or at-large) delegates and district-level delegates.
Candidates should get at least 15 percent of the vote to get any statewide delegates and must also meet the 15 percent threshold at a congressional district to get any district-level delegates. People who don’t meet 15 percent is going to be locked out.
When’s the Upcoming primary?
The Northern Mariana Islands, a U.S. land roughly 4,000 kilometers west of Hawaii, has its Democratic caucus on March 14, where six delegates are up for grabs. The delegate bets rise on March 17, when nearly 600 are up for grabs from primaries in three probably swing states: Arizona, Florida, and Ohio.
To win the Democratic nomination on the first ballot, a candidate must get support from 1,991 of their complete 3,979 pledged delegates.